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COPYRIGHT 

1927 



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BIVIEN AWTREY 
Editor 

LUTHER HEARN 

Manager 




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THE 



Entre Nous 



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A YEARBOOK OF 

HOWARD COLLEGE 

BIRMINGHAM. ALA. 



PUBLISHED BY 

THE STUDENT BODY 
1927 




FOREWORD 

V\7"E, the editors, in the pages 
which follow have endeavored 
to portray accurately the history and 
achievements of our college life dur- 
ing this year. 

If, in the dim and distant future, 
the familiar scenes and faces recorded 
here may serve to rekindle the spirit 
of our college days and to awaken 
remembrances of our intermingled 
joy and sorrow, we shall consider our 
purpose achieved. 

To those whose untiring efforts 
and co-operation have made this pub- 
lication possible, we extend our 
heartfelt appreciation. 




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BlVIEN AwTRFY 

Editor-in-Chief 



James Luther Hearx 
Business Manager 



/ <T\ HERE'S SCARCELY a thing more praised or criticized than 
^^*/ the Annual. But there is no chance of pleasing all, and in 
this- Annual there will be disappointment for some and joy for others. 
Have you considered that the editor and the best staff in the world 
cannot put out an Annual worthy of the college without the co-oper- 
ation of the entire student body? If you find this publication pleas- 
ing, tell the staff that you appreciate their work, but bear in mind 
that the success or failure of any annual depends upon the co-opera- 
tion of the students. This is a publication of the Howard College 
student body. 




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Top Rotv: Jessie Lee Ansley, Dorothy Youngblood, Edith Southard, 

Earl Carroll. 

Middle Row: Sue Harris, Edward Beason, Vernon Wright, Nancy Elgin. 

Bottom Row: Eliot Ellis, Joe Nichols, Codie Bell, Charles Dobbins. 



The success of this annual goes in a great measure to the co-opera- 
tive members of the staff. They have been loyal, willing workers 
throughout the year and deserve any praise that may be made on this 
book. 




Book I. College 

Book II. Classes 

Book III. Athletics 

Book IV. Organizations 

Book V. Features 




College 




ADMINISTRATION 





Dr. John C. Dawson, LL.D., Ph.D. 

When a college that has been existing for years without any 
special recognition bursts suddenly into the light of the educational 
world and makes this world take note of its sterling qualities — there's 
a reason. Dr. John C. Dawson, Howard's beloved President, a far- 
visioned, clear-thinking man, is fostering this movement for "A 
Greater Howard." He is a scholar, a man of noble ideals, and a 
dreamer of magnificent dreams. He is just, broad-minded, and for- 
giving. He is of the type that teaches love through admiration and re- 
spect. Dr. Dawson is the friend of every student on the campus. He 
enjoys the confidence and whole-hearted support of the entire student 
body in his tremendous undertakings to develop a greater Howard 
College. 




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Dean Percy P. Burns, A.M. 

Howard's own alumnus and dean ! The English idol of all Howard 
students; the fair and absolutely impartial judge of all student matters; 
a man whose work has had far-reaching and inspiring influence 
throughout the state. He's Our Dean! There cannot be found any- 
where a man of nobler ideals, greater worth, or greater ability than 
Dean Burns. He is a true Southern gentleman, charming, courteous 
and sincere. 




FACULTY 



John C. Dawson, A.M., Ph.D., LL.D. 

President and Head of the Department of Romance Languages 



Hul-Cee M. Acton, A.M., Ph.D. 

Professor of Romance Languages 



Roger W. Allen, S.M., A.M. 

Professor of Chemistry (Leave of Absence) 



C. A. Baloff, B.S., M.S. 

Instructor in Mathematics 



Paul Barnett, A.B. 

Instructor in Economics 



William E. Bohannon, A.M. 

Professor of Education and Director of Summer School 



Mrs. William E. Bohannon, A.B. 

Instructor in Romance Languages 



James H. Chapman, A.M., Th.M. 

Professor of Religious Education 



J. L. Brakefield, A.M., Ph.D. 

Professor of Biology 



O. S. Causey, A.B. 

Instructor in Biology 



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Percy P. Burns, A.M. 

Dean and Professor of English 

L. O. Dawson, A.B., D.D. 

Professor of Bible and Church History 

C. C. Dillon, A.B. 

Director of Athletics 

Mme. Olive deLauney 

Instructor in Voice 



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FACULTY 



Paul deLauney, A.B., Lie. Mas., Doc. Mus. 
Director of Music and Associate Professor in Romance Languages 

Theophilus R. Eagles, A.M. Mitchell B. Garrett, A.M., Ph.D. 

lice-President and Professor of Mathematics Professor of History 



Jennings Gillem 

Instructor of Athletics 



W. M. Hartin, A.M., Th.M. 

Instructor in History 



French Haynes, A.M. 

Assistant Professor of English and Dean of Women 



James A. Hendricks, A.B., Th.D., D.D. 

Professor of Economics 



George W. Hess, A.M., Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of Mathematics 



W. B. Haynie, A.B., B.C.T. 

Instructor in English 



Franklin P. Lasseter, A.M. 

Instructor in Chemistry 



L. W. Lohr, A.B., M.B.A. 

Assistant Professor of Economics 

Henry M. Martin, A.M., Ph.D. 

Professor of Spanish 

Augustus H. Mason, A.B., Docteur d'Universite 

Professor of English 

Harry H. Miller, A.M. 

Associate Professor of History 









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FACULTY 



EVERRETT MCDONOUGH, A.B. 

Instructor in Chemistry 



John R. Sampey, Jr., S.M., Ph.D. 

Professor of Chemistry 



Williams Newton 

Instructor in Athletics 



Bennie Spinks, A.B. 

Instructor in Romance Languages 



Perkins J. Prewitt 
Instructor in Journalism 



R. F. Terrell, A.M., Ph.D. 

Professor of Education 



Louis K. Oppitz, A.M., Ph.D. 

Professor of Physics and Dean of Science 

Mrs. Jerome Vandiver, A.B. 

Instructor in English 



William N. Thomas, A.M., Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of Ancient Languages 

J. A. Ward, A.B., M.D. 

Associate Professor of Biology 



Fred G. Wiegand 

Instructor in Violin and Director of Band 



Marie Bost 

Librarian 






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J. E. DlLLARD, A.M., D.D. 
Lecturer 

L. C. Bulmer, B.S. 
Instructor in Food and Dairy Sanitation 

W. A. Hardenburgh, B.E. 

Instructor in Public Health Engineering 

J. D. Dowling, M.D. 

Lecturer in Municipal Sanitation 

J. B. Alderman 

Director of Glee Clubs 





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1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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Senior Class 

Officers 

John H. Lollar President 

Alton Barton Vice-President 

Jessie Lee Ansley Secretary 

Thomas Walsh Treasurer 

Frances Bohannon Prophet 

Lizzie Lee Allsup Poet 

Luther Hearn Historian 

Dorothy Youngblood .... Reporter 




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e n i o r s 



Mrs. Mae Landers Adams, A.B Pratt City, Alabama 

Mrs. Adams has managed to complete her college course without attending during the 
regular session, so we have missed the pleasure of knowing her, for which we are sorry. 



Sara Clementine Allen, A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

A A II 

Clem has a cordial, genial nature which endears her to the whole campus, and with it 
a dignity which compels respect as her personality compels love. Clem graduates in three 
years with a splendid record. 

Glee Club (1, 2, 3); Girls' Advisory Council (2); Economies Club (3); Crim- 
son Stuff (3); Y. W. C. A. (1. 2, 3); Sorority Editor (2). 

Lizzie Lee Allsup, A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

B A 2— X A * 

Besides making a brilliant record as a student and graduating in an astonishingly short 
time, Lizzie Lee has distinguished herself in literary work. She is a member of Chi Delta 
Phi, and has served in numerous capacities on the Crimson and Entre-Nous. 

Associate EcVtor Entre Nous (2); Associate Editor Crimson (2, 3); Le 
Cercle Francais; Y. W. C. A.; Pan-Hell nic Council (2, 3); Faerie Queene 
Club; Howard-Southern Parade Committee (3); Poet of Senior Class (3); 
Editor of Chi Delta Plii (2); President Chi Delta Phi (3). 

Jessie Lee Ansley, A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

<i> m— l? n e 

Jessie Lee holds an undisputed place among our best read and deepest thinking students. 
She is the true scholar. It is unnecessary to say that she has always made the honor roll and 
that she has been voted the most intellectual girl on the campus. 

II, .nor Roll (1, 2, 3, 4); Glee Club (1, 2. 3, -1); V. \V. i '. A. (1, 2. 3. II: 
Cabinet (3. 4); Sophomore Marshal; Hypatia; Voted the Most Intellectual 
Girl (2); Tennis Club; Girls' Advisory Council (3); Vice-President Junior 
Class; Associate Editor Entre Nous (4); Crimson Staff (4): Secretary of 
Senior Class. 








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Bivien Hixter Awtrev, A.B Steele, Alabama 

<I> M— X A * 

What phrase could characterize Bill better than, "A smile will go a long, long way"? 
She will always he remembered as an ideal girl, and as one who does cheerfully what she 
considers her duty. Her poise and dignity rre only the veneer of a delightfully warm, frank 
and unreserved nature. She is "efficiency" down to her finger tips. As editor-in-chief of the 
Entre Nous, Bill has proved herself an executive of no small ability. Three years has been 
the length of her stay in college. How has she done it all? 

Secretary-Treasurer Freshman class; v. \V. A. (1, 2); Y. W. C. A.; l'an- 
Hellenic (2, " > ; Secretary Pan-Hellenic (3); Assistant Editor-in-Chief Entre 
Nous (2); Girls' Advisory Council (2); Woman's Student Government I 3 1 , 
Beauty Section Entre Nous (1); Vice-President Chi Delta Phi (3); Crimson 
Staff (1. L'); Chairman Invitation Committee (3); Editor-in-Chiel Entre 
Nous (3); Tennis Club; Basketball (1). 

A. L. Bains, A.B Oneonta, Alabama 

n K * 

One can hardly imagine Howard's campus without the decorative presence of Al. He's 
truly Howard's (jreek god, and the en'ire student body recognized it by vote. Al has been 
most active in athletics, and the baseball teem will be without a sensational fielder and 
captain. 

Baseball (1. 2. 3, t): Captain Baseball (3); Football Scrub <1); H Club; 
Mask Club. 

Alton Barton, A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

e k n 

Barton has few rivals in his hold on the affections of a large part of the student body. 
Vice-president of our class, he is the capable B. Y. P. U. director at Ruhama, the college 
church, a talented musician and a plucky and valuable man on the football field, though he 
weighs only 135. Charming, too, is he, and we hate to see him go, though we know it is 
to greater honors still. 

Band (1, 2, 3. 4); Football (2, 3, 4); H Club; Vice-President Senior Class; 
Allied Arts Club. 

J. Newton Bass, A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

n K A 

Newton is everybody's friend and everybody's Newton's friend. Making college in three 
years is a big job, and it takes a big man to do it. Newton also went to Cuba with the 
naval reserves, but he went at a different time. I wender if it was to keep those Spanish 
senoritas from thinking he was George. 

Glee Club. 









Seniors 

J. George Bass, A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

n k a 

"A man's man," who has the ability to make everybody like him. George is a friend, a 
helper, a jolly good fellow. "To do is to succeed" has been his motto, or he wouldn't 
have hurried through college in three years. George went to Cuba last summer with the 
naval reserves. We hear he had a "tiempo de gran." 

Frances BoHANNON, A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

A Z 

"Never idle a moment, but thrifty and thoiu/htful of others." 

Bo has enthusiasm for whatever she does — a sort of do-it-or-die spirit that makes her 
accomplishments many and varied. She is a good student, graduating in three years — the 
youngest member in our class. 

Secretary Freshman Commission; Student Council (1); V. W. C. -\. Cabinet 
(2); PTOphet Senior Class; Allied Arts Club: Vice-President Ailed Arts 

i Hub i :; ) : i 'i imson Staff (3). 

Ethel Bond, A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

Ethel has had a hand in quite a number of student activities, especially religious onei. 
She is a girl of poise and geniality besides, and brains which combined make her an ex- 
cellent student. 

Y. W. C. A.; Secretary Student Mission Band I 3 > : Reporter Student Missi.m 
Hand (3); Girls' Advisory Council (:i); Vice-President Student .Missim 
Band (4). 

ERNESTINE BoNUURANT, A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

Z I X 

Ernestine's talents tend toward art and student work. In both she is very efficient, and 
with all her capabilities she has a spontaneous smile and a happ) sunshiny nature. She is 
graduating in three years. 

Girls' Advisory Council i2); Y. W. C. A.; Basketball (1); Allied Arts Club. 





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Seniors 

Floy Mignon Boyd, A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

A 2 

Our French dictionary says "mignon" means "small, dainty, fairy-like." Floy's name 
is indeed appropriate. Although she went to Woman's College and Birmingham-Southern, 
she picked Howard for her Alma Mater. 

Mamie Broughton, A.B Andalusia, Alabama 

a a n 

We are glad Mamie decided to take her degree at Howard after attending three years 
at Judson. While there, among other things, she took her "Home Ec." diploma and was 
on the "Y" cabinet. Though she is somewhat reserved, those who seek Mamie soon find 
her very amiable and dependable. 

William Nutt Burchfiel, A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

2 N 

Hillie is a true gentleman, cordial and courteous. He has found time to do steady class- 
work and keep in the thick of student life, and at the same time hold down a responsible 
position at Doster-Northington, Inc. 

Band (1, 2, 3, 4). 

L. Earl Carroll, A.B ' Slocomb, Alabama 

n k *— 2 T 

A list of Carroll's honors and activities bear witness to his superior executive ability 
and poise, as well as the high esteem of his fellow students. Having more than most any- 
one to do, still he makes honor roll. He cculd not be praised too much, and there is no 
doubt of his success as a "Y" worker. 

Crimson Staff (2, 4); Manager Girls' Glee Club (3): Manager Boys' Glee 
Club (4); Pan-Hellenic Council (3); President Pan-Hellenic (4); Student 
Executive Committee (3, 4); President Junior Class; Junior Class Marshal; 
Parade Committee (3); Entre Nous Staff (4); Vice-President Y. M. C. A. 
(2); President Y. M. C. A. (3); State Y. M. C. A. Council (3); President 
State Y. M. C. A. Council (4); Member of Y. M. C. A. Council for South; 
Representative to Baptist Student Conferences (1, 2, 3, 4); Representative to 
Milwaukee Conference (4)- Alpha Gamma Epsilon (2, 3); Sigma Upsilon (4). 





Seniors 

Alfred Major Chilton, A.B Annuton, Alabama 

6 K N 

Major is Knox Spearman's twin. Brainy and hard working, he is frequently seen 
about the Science Hall. Besides a splendid college record he has done considerable out- 
side work. 

Tennis Club (3, 4); Crimson Staff (3, 4); Scientific Society (2, 3, 4). 

Dorothy Evelyn Clark, A.B Falkville, Alabama 

A A II 

Evelyn has been the mainstay of the Girls' Glee Club since her freshman year. She 
is of pleasing appearance and is the finest sort of pal to have. 

Best All-'Round Girl in Freshman Class; Y. W. C. A.; Y. W. A.; Crimson 

staff (2); Glee Club (1, 2. 3, 4); Dramatic Club (1, 2); Sophomore Re- 
poiter Entre Nous; Woman's Student Government (1, 2, 3, 4); Girls' Advisory 
Council (3); President Woman's Student Government (4); Treasurer Pan- 
HellenTc Council (4); Economics Club (4). 

Jack Coker, A.B Irondale, Alabama 

A £— X A * 

Jack has accomplished much during her three years at Howard. She has made the 
Honor Roll each year, served the Glee Club as an accompanist and as a singer, and is 
a member of the Allied Arts Club. 

Honor Roll (1, 2); Violin Accompanist Glee Club (2, 3); Allied Arts club: 
Pan-Hellenic Council; Chi Delta. Phi. 

J. E. DlLLARD, A.B Birmingham. Alabama 

n k * 

Besides being our star cornetist, Jim possesses a brilliant mind and a most en- 
gaging personality. With the start he has he bids fair to succeed a la his renowned 
father. 

Band (1, 2, 3, 4); Glee Club Orchestra (2, 3, 4); Assistant Cheer Leader (2). 


















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Seniors 

RUBY DEANE Doyle, A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

b a 2— b n e 

Ruby Deane is one of those poor unfortunate workers in the registrar's office whom 
we puzzled folk worry with our questions. Ruby Deane, in spite of the fact that she is 
graduating in three years, found time to earn the A. D. Smith Improvement Medal, make 
Honor Roll and Beta Pi Theta. 

Math Progress Medal (l); Honor Roll (l, 2); French Club (l, 2, 3); Faerie 
Queene Club; Beta Pi Theta, 



B. F. Dykes, A.B Boyles, Alab 



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Dykes is one of those divines and carries heavy pastoral and family responsibilities. 
With his conscientiousness and ability, he should succeed in his chosen work. Ask him 
about Texas! 



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Vera Ellard, A.B Birmingham. Alabama 

That she is finishing in three years attests Vera's persistence and excellence in her 
studies. A local girl, she is a lovely character and has many strong friends. 



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Alfred H. Eubank, A.B Ensley, Alabama 



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"For e'en tlw' vanquished, he could argue still." 

Alf, during his four years at Howard, has always been in the thick of things. 
Drama, journalism, parades and politics are just a few of the activities that have claimed 
his attention. 

Glee Club il, 2, 3); Bullpups (1) ; Franklin Literary Society; Scrap lion 
Quartet (2, 3); Chairman Howanl-Southern Parade Committee (3); Crimson 
Staff (2, 3); Editor-in-Chief Crimson (4); Dinctor of Sigma Nu Review 
(2, 3); Honor Roll (3). 




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Seniors 



S\R.\H FaUSETT, A.B Roanoke, Alabama 

* M 

Though completing her course in three years, Sarah is a leader in several fields. 
She has sung in the Girls' Glee Club from the first, was a charter member and secre- 
tary of the Allied Arts Club in the art department, and in her senior year has been 
biology lab instructor. One may also mention her striking personality, her love affair, 
and her wide circle of friends and acquaintances. 

r. \V. A.; y. W. C. A.; Glee club (1, 2. 3); Allied Arts Club; Secretarj 
Allied Arts Club (2, 3); Scientific Society (3); stud. tit Instructor in Biology 

(3); Student Council (3); Arts Club (1, 2, 3). 



J. E. FRANKS, A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

Mr. Franks is a zealous worker for the cause of Christianity and Christian education, 
and we predict for him a great success in whatever line of work he may undertake. 

President Ministerial Association (4). 



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Sadie Gardner, A.B Irondale, Alabama 

Sadie has been at Howard only three years. We are glad that so dependable and 
loyal a girl has hastened her work a bit to graduate with us. 

Y. \V. C. A. 



Pol. LIE JANE GARRETT, A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

"A violet by a mossy stone 
Half hidden from the eye '" 

Pollie is very quiet and demure. She is a sincere worker in religious activities oil 
and off the campus. 

y. W. C. A.; Student Mission Rand. 






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Seniors 

Mildred Gantt, A.B Gantt, Alabama 

B A 2 

Mildred holds such high standards before herself that she is disappointed if she 
receives one B. This has happened very seldom since Mildred entered Howard College. 

Y. W. c. A. 

Willie Earle Gibbs, A.B Ensley, Alabama 

* M 

Yes, the name is in the right place. In spite of her masculine name, Willie is a 
womanly girl that has made a big place in the affections and esteem of both faculty and 
students during the three years it has taken her to get her degree. 

R. E. Glenn, A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

Glenn has a read}' smile which betrays a good disposition and wins many friends. 
He is steady and capable and will make his mark. 

Scientific Society; Reporter Scientific Society (3). 

Paul Gourley, A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

2 N 

Paul's good looks and ways with the ladies have served him well in several plays 
as well as on the campus. He knows the worth of work and dependability, too, and 
should be a success where he chooses. 









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Effie Mae Hacker, A.B Center. Alabama 

Those who call Effie Mae "friend" are fortunate. She is an active worker in re- 
ligious circles, is an "A" student, and one of Howard's most loyal supporters. 

Murfreesboro, Tenn., Normal (1); Vice-President Volunteer Band it); Y. 
W. C. A.; Y. W. A.; Pianist Mission Hand ( :'. ;: i ; Vice-President Student 
Government (■'■>-. Y. w. C. A. Cabinet i4); Secretary an. I Treasurer n. s. rj. 
(4); President Mission Band ill; Religious Education Club (4) 

Julian A. Hayes, A.B Centerville, Alabama 

Julian's broad smile is known to all Howardites. He has made a splendid scholastic 
record. He is interested in folks, and withal, as a ministerial student has proven most 
outstanding in religious activities. 

Secretary Divinity Club (2i; Dining Hall Council (2, :\\, Volunteer Hand 
(2, 3, 4); Dramatic Club (2); winner of Bibb County Scholarship; W. M. O. 
Scholarship (1, 2, 3, 4). 



James Luther Hearx, A.B Wadley, Alabama 

n k a 

Luther is the best known and best liked man on the campus. He is very versatile; 
he sings and has served the college publications as business manager of the Entrc Nous 
and as editor of ihe Crimson. He is historian of the Senior t'hisv 

Crimson staff (2); Editor-in-Chief Crimson (3); class Poet (3); Parade 
Committee t3); .Mask Club (3); chairman Finance Committee and Float 
Committee (li; class Historian it); Business Manager Entre Nous (4); 
Pan-Hellenic Council (4); Allied Arts Club. 






Millard Fillmore Hearx, A.B Wadley. Alabama 

e £ n 

Millard may be best described as "collegiate." 
ladies' man, and well liked among the men as wel 
typical college man. 



A meticulous dresser, a perfect 
he is a perfect example of the 



Mask Club; Dramatic Club; Tennis Club 1 2 ) ; Y. M. C. A.; Vice-President 
Sophomore Class; Pan-Hellenic Council I :' i ; Assistant Business Manager of 
Crimsun ilj; Howard-Birmingham-Southern Parade Committee (4). 






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o e n i o r s 

Ruby Hollingsworth, A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

b n e 

Ruby is Professor Eagles' right-hand man. She is high priestess of the Temple of 
Mathematics. In her freshman year she won a math, medal. Now she is majoring in 
math., minoring in physics, and besides that is graduating in three years! 

Tri-Winner of Mathematics Medal (1); Le Cercle Franeais; Y. W. C. A. 

Claudie Mae Hoover, A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

A z— B n e 

"She is loved for her smile, her look, 
Her way of speaking gently." 

Sammie's happy-go-lucky nature, frank smile, humor and never-failing pep endear her 
to the entire student body. We must not overlook the fact that Sammie is finishing in 
three years. 

President ot Freshman Commission; Sponsor Freshman Football Team: Glee 
Club (1); Girls' Council (2); Feature Section Entre Nous (1); Maid How- 
ard-Birmingham-Southern Game (2, 3); Allied Aits Club; Sacretary Art 
Club (1); Voted Most youthful Co-Ed ill: Reporter French Club (2); Piano 
Orchestra (2); v. w. ( '. A. Cabinet (3); Hypatia; Secretary student Bcdy (3). 

J. O. JOHNSTON, A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

Mr. Johnston entered college late in life, but he has certainly shown ability and 
conscientiousness in his college work in spite of family and pastoral responsibilities. 

Ministerial Association. 

Mary Elizabeth Keller, A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

Mary is one of those students whose grades would spell happiness for many a less 
talented person. A shark at math., along with other things, she looks as though life is 
pleasant to her. 

Allied Arts; Y. W. C. A.; Honor Roll (2. 3). 












Seniors 

Aarox KENDRICK, A.B McCalla, Alabama 

Aaron is a steady, consistent worker in all he does, and wins the approval of all 
with whom he comes in contact. 

Howard Scientific Society i l', :!, 4). 

JOHN KENDRICK, A.B McCalla, Ala/mint; 

Kendrick is good-natured and a good student, especially in botany. No one has more 
thoroughly won his diploma. 

MALLA Jane KETCHAM, A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

a a rr 

"The Girl with the Smile" would be a fitting title for Malla Jane. She is one of 
our prettiest and most popular co-eds and a moving force in campus activities. 

v. W. C A. Cabinet (3); Dramatic Club (2); Shelburne Literary Society; 
Historian Junior Class. 

Mrs. Mary Clo Lasster, A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

The earnestness and sincerity which characterizes Mary Clo has been responsible 
for a large part of her success. She is a conscientious student and a good worker. 

Winner A. D. Smith Math Improvement Medal (3); Scientific Society (4); 
Chaperon Ratlin! Hall (3, 4). 






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W. L. Lenderman, A.B Ensley, Alabama 

n k a 

During his first two years at Howard Bill was well known, but returning after an 
interval, he seems to have turned serious and attends strictly to his own biz. Anyone 
who knows him, though, will readily tell you what a fine man he is. 

Luther E. Little, A.B Clanton, Alabama 

Always well groomed and immaculate, Luther is a man of charming personality and 
ready friendship. Quiet and unobtrusive, he has been a force among his fellow students. 



John Hope Lollar, A.B Jaspc 



A I aba i 



N 



Slick is one of the five men on Howard's football team this year who will graduate 
without seeing Howard defeated by Birmingham-Southern. He is one of the most popular 
men in the class, as is shown by his being elected class president. For him there are 
other worlds to conquer, and we hope and believe he will conquer them. 

Football CI, 2. 3, 4): Baseball (2); Mask Club; H Club; President Sophomore 
Class; President Senior Class. 

Lora Lee Longshore, A.B Collinsvi/lc, Alabama 

2 I X 

A pleasing combination of brains and beauty is Lora. She is characterized by her 
sympathy, warm generous nature and her friendliness. She is in such haste to get 
back home that she has shortened her stay at Howard. 

Y. W. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Secretary and Treasurer Woman's Council (2); 
Dramatic Club. 















Seniors 

J. Frank Lowery, A.B Onconta, Alabama 

SAX 

Chink hails from Oneonta, Alabama, the home of so many of our athletes. He 
has played on the basketball and baseball teams during his stay with us, and has held 
the very enviable position of coach of the girls' basketball team. 

Basketball <1); Freshman Baseball; Varsity Basketball (2. 3); Mask club; 
"H" club; Dining Hall Council; Manager Boys' Basketball (3); Varsity Base- 
ball (2, 3); Assistant Coach Girls' Basketball Team (4). 

Waldine Mason, A.B Enshy, Alabama 

X A <I> 

"She sits in a mystery calm etftd intense." 

Waldine attended Judson her freshman year. From Judson Waldine comes to 
graduate at Howard. She has a friendly, sweet and unaffected nature. 

V. W. C. A.; Judson Glee Club; Pierean Club; Radio Club; Birmingham Club; 
Howard Glee Club (2, 3). 

Aduilre MATTISON, A.B Birmingham. Alabama 

A Z 

Jimmie wins us with her magnetic personality, charms us with her delightful voice, 
and we love her for herself. 

Glee Club (It; Gills' Quartette (1); Student Council (1); Vice-President 
Dramatic Club (1); Allied Arts Club. 

Quintus Isaac Mayton, A.B Aimwell, Alabama 

"The glory of a firm, capacious mind." 

Mr. Mayton is an assiduous worker in religious fields, and is well liked by his 
associates. 

Ministerial Association ( i>. 4t. 














■^T 



. 





jeniors 
Mildred Merchant, A.B Birmingham. Alabama 

2 I X 

Mildred is a girl of many virtues. She is genial, a thoroughly sympathetic friend, 
a good student and endowed with nature's greatest gift — "love." 
Y. W. C. A.: Girls' Student Council (3). 




^ 



"~N 



J> 






'm 



^L— 



f ¥ r 

\ ^ 



J. Rogers Moore, A.B Nadaivah, Alabama 

<l> K T 

Moore was something of an athlete during his two years at Auburn, so he has 
had to confine his prowess to tennis at Howard. He is an outstanding personage, especially 
in literary work and in church work, having made Sigma Upsilon, Allied Arts and 
Crimson staff, and being an officer in both B. V. P. U. and in Sunday school. 

Auburn (1, 2); Track 1 2 > . Baseball (2); Howard ( 3, 4); Tennis (3, I); Allied 
Arts; Ten. lis nub ill. Chairman Literarj Department or Allied Arts Club. 

A. G. Mullixs, A.B East Tallassee, Alabama 

2 T 

^Mullins is one of our most promising young ministers. Membership in Sigma 
Upsilon is recognition of his superior literary work, and besides that he takes a keen 
interest in class work and in other student activities. 

Square and Compass; Ministerial Association: 



Pauline McCow.n, A.B Seh 

i? a 2— b n e 



A lab, 



Pauline will graduate with honors, for she has acted as marshal for her class for two 
years, is a member of Beta Pi Theta, and has one of Professor DeLauney's stars and 
a math, medal to her credit. She is a "carrct-top," but a refutation of the theory that 
people with red hair have high tempers. 

Freshman Marshal; Honor Roll (1. 2); Tri-Winner Math Medal; Vice-Pres- 
ident Beta Pi Theta; President Le Cercle Francais; Faerie Queene Club; 
Junior Marshal; French Star (2); Y. W. C. A. 








X- 




aeniors 
Willie Kathleen McCormack, A.B New (untie, Alabama 

A 2 

Bill is a lovely, friendly character, who always leaves one better for having come 
in contact with her. Bill has not been with us during the whole year, but we are happy 
to have had her company for the last semester. 

Winner Mathematics Medal (1): Y. \V. C. A.: Girls' Council (3); Honor Roll 
(1. 2); Pan-Hellenic Council (3). 



Morgan Cooper Nichols, A. B Vaughan, Mississippi 

IT K A 

The fact that Joe hid himself at Auburn for more than a year could not keep 
him from being one of the most popular men on the campus at Howard. For two years 
he has been a cheer leader. He's a man's man, as well as a ladies' man, and a splendid, 
though modest character. 

Freshman Basketball (3); Varsity Baseball (3). Cheer Leader (3, 4); "H" 
Club; Economics Club; Pan-Hellenic Council (3, 4); Secretary Pan-Hellenic 
Council (4); Assistant Business Manager Entre Nous (4); Parade Com- 
mittee (4). 



Lessye Nelson, A.B. . 



. Birmingham, Alabami 



B A 2 



We are sure that when we are close to Lessye with the mystic "Parlez-vous fran- 
cais?" she will be able to respond with the correct pass word, for she is a member of 
Le Cercle Francais. 

Y. W. C. A.; Le Cercle Francais. 

Valeria Pippin, A.B Ozark, Alabama 

Valeria has done most of her work in extension, so we haven't known her until 
this vear. She is a girl of fine ideals and is not afraid of work. 







House President Crumpton Mali i4); Y. v\ 



Y. W. C. A 




^ 




e n i o r s 



Jesse Grant Porter, A.B Meridian, Mississippi 

Porter's solid worth is comparable to his splendid physique, which has served the 
Hull pups many a good turn in an earlier year. He is most likable. 

Bullpups (2). 




James Howard Pitman, A.B Alabama City, Alabama 

A A T 

Jimmie, in his college career, has accomplished a great deal. A biolog} instructor, 
a great B. Y. P. U. worker, he is a fine all-round boy, and his many friends will miss 
his cheery presence. 

Vice-President Scientific Society; Pan-Hellenic Council (4); Zoolcg-j Lab 
Instructor (4). 

Cecile Reeves, A.B Poiuderly, Alabama 

2 I X 

"Sis" is a Senior who has a real force of character that makes her a valuable 
part of our class. 

H. C. Rogers, A.B Ragland, Alabama 

He lays no claim to being a politician, but he has served very competently as an 
officer in many of the student activities. He is one of the most energetic of our students, 
and is a whole-hearted worker in religious activities. 

■ Ministerial Association; Student Mission Band; State B. Y. P. U. Worker; 
Representative to State B. S. U. (2, 3. 4); President of Alabama B. S. (J. 
(4); Vice-President Mission Band ( 2 1 ; College Secretarj to B. S. U. (2, 3, 4); 
Secretary Bible Department (3); v. M. i '. A.. President of Interdenominational 
Council of Religious Education for Alabama (3, 4): Second Vice-President ul Re- 
ligious Education Club (4); Allied Arts Club; Philomathic Literarj Societj 
(1, 2); Plans and Program Committee All-Southern Baptist Student Confer- 
ence (4); Social Committee Mission Band; B. Y. P. U. Director; Extension 
Social Director Ministerial Association (4). 




flflfr.Cl^flli V.#A\\br-sr 










e n i o r s 



Earl T. Rogers, A.B Morris, Alabama 



n k * 



"Still waters flow deep." 



Different from the rest, calm, cool and indifferent, Earl has the admiration and 
friendship of all who know him. Under his quietness there lurks an imp of wit and 
humor, and he is indeed pleasant to know. 



George Merritt Rogers, A.B Morris, Alabama 

e k n 

"II' hat's the use of worrying? It never was worth while." 

"George" is a synonym for a jolly good sport and a really and truly Pollyanna 
disposition. "What's the use of worrying?" If you want to know anything, ask ques- 
tions and when in doubt, laugh. 

Pan-Hellenic (4). 

J. Lawton Rogers, A.B Morris, Alabama 

e k n 

Lawton is a hard worker, one of the kind who always succeeds in what he under- 
takes. We predict for him a future of unbroken success. 

V^ERA Scott, A.B Birmingham . Alabama 

Vera is a volunteer for Christian life service and has shaped her college course with 
this end in view. We are justly proud of this fair product of Howard College and we 
are expecting great things of her in the future. 




Honor Roll (2); English Assistant (3, 4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3. 4); Piano, 
Orchestra (2, 3); Girls' Advisory Council (3); Delegate to Blue Ridge Con- 
ference (3); Scholarship Blue Ridge Summer School (3); Hypatia; President 
of Hypatia; President Y. W. C. A. (4); Allied Arts Club; Crimson Staff (4). 



e^' 

N 





~x~- 




l^-~ 



Seniors 

ARNOLD Seale, A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

Arnold's cheery nature and jovial friendliness are two of the traits that have won 
for him the honor of being among the most popular students. Uncomplaining, though 
his thesis was lost in the fire, he set to work again, and experts in the field say that it 
is a masterly study. 

President of Scientific Society ill. "II" Club; Football (3); Howard-Phiilips 
Club. 

Olin T. Smith, A.B Goodwater, Alabama 

2 N 

A crack hasketeer, Olin has pla\ed a stellar role on Howard's cage floor for four 
vears. His bonny disposition and dependability have Avon many staunch friends and 
acquaintances. 

Mask Club; Freshman Basketball; Freshman Baseball; Varsity Basketball 

(3); "H" Club. 

Knox SPEARMAN, A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

e k n 

Knox stars in Howard's journalistic circles. He is splendid in English and Science, 
yet not found wanting in any line, and especially not in disposition, for everyone likes 
this quiet fellow. 

Associate Editor Crimson (1); Circulation Manager Crimson <2, 3, 4); Honor 
Roll (2, 3, -1); Scientific Society; Tennis Club. 

Edith Mary SOUTHARD, A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

X A <I> 

"A little learning is a dangerous thing." 

Edith took warning for she has emulated Minerva. She is proof that a girl can 
be both attractive and capable. Capability, broad-mindedness, sympathy — that's what 
friendship with her shows. 

Assistant Editor-in-Chief Entre Nous; English Assistant (4); Crimson Staff. 







r ^.a^^MM^sz^Ml^S^^ 



ii -*rtv»ra, -^ „ 



4? 4*^4 




Seniors 

Elizabeth Stephexsox, A.B Birmingham. Alabama 

a a rr 

"Her happy laugh and cheerful manner brighten all sorts of weather." 

Mannerisms, magnetism, eyes of blue inviting make up Betty's dainty charm. Betty 
has style and poise about her. 

Y. \Y. ('. A.; Crimson Staff (2, 3. 4): Entre Nous Staff (2); Maid Millsaps- 
Howard (lame (1); Sponsor Oglethorpe-Howard Game (2); Central Howard 
Club; Dramatic Club; Allied Arts Club. 

NORMAN P. TEAGUE, A.B Alabama City, Alabama 

A A T 

Norman entered Howard as one of the greenest rats that ever bowed before a 
Sophomore's paddle; since that time he has learned the ways of a college man. He is 
a very popular member of the band. 

Vice-President Student Body (3); Band (1. 2. 3); Commercial Club; Pan- 
H.llenie Council (4); Y. M. C. A. 

Hubert Mace Thomas, A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

Mr. Thomas is one of a number who has combined ministerial duties with those of 
securing an education, and in both occupations has stood with the foremost. We think 
that he will also be able to cope with the larger and more difficult problems of life. 

President of Mission Band ( :'. i : Ministerial Association. 

John Bernard Vaughn, A.B Huntsville, Alabama 

Vaughn is a well known figure on the campus. Anything about Howard interests 
him, and he is faithful and steady, as well as likable. 



_ 


























rw 


















<K 







oeniors 

Mildred Louise Wall, A.B Huntsville, Alabama 

A S 

Louise was out of school for a year or so, and is consequently not so well known 
among the members of the Class of '27. Nevertheless, she has numerous friends who 
appreciated her fine dependability and lovable personality. 

Y. W. C. A.; Y. W. A.; House President Ratlin" Hall. 



~X" 







Frank Thomas Walsh, A.B Scottsboro, Alabama 

K A 

Butch is indeed a friend. Although he spent his first year at Auburn, he soon fell 
into line and acquired a large share of that intangible something commonly called "How- 
ard spirit." Butch has made for himself a host of friends among the members of our 
student body and we look upon him as an indispensable part of our class. 

Treasurer of Senior Class; Baseball; Secretary of Junior Class; "H" Club. 

Clyde Thomas Warren, A.B Sylacauga, Alabama 

n k *— 2 t 

"... and still the wonder grew 
That one small head could carry all lie knew." 

Clyde has maintained such a high scholarship during his four years at Howard and 
has proved himself so capable in every phase of college life that the record he leaves 
is a remarkable one. Clyde has the distinction of being the first to receive the Honors 
Degree from Howard. 

President Student Body (4); Debating Team (1, 2, 3, 4); Secretary Debat- 
ing Council (1); Freshman Class Prophet; Freshman Marshal; Honor Roll 
(1, 2, 3, 4); Dramatic Club; Assistant Business Manager Entre Nous (2, :s ) ; 
Pan-Hellenic Council (2, 3); Entre Nous Staff (1); Sophomore Marshal; Chief 
Marsha] (3); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3); Philomathic Literary Society (1, 2); 
Library Assistant (4); Economics Club (4). 

Susan Aline Sargent, A.B Mobile, Alabama 

2 I x 

Who doesn't remember the laughs Sue gave us her freshman year as the black-faced 
comedian in Pat's Glee Club? She has proved herself a good sport and a true supporter 
of Howard and Pete. We all like her. 

A.; Glee Club (1). 







'^■s-r.- ■ '' 




e n i o r s 



W. A. Wiggins, A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

The profs surely like to have Mr. Wiggins around, for he does such steady, splen- 
did work, and besides shows such keen interest. He radiates good spirits, and we 
prophesy success in the ministry for him. 

Ministerial Association; Square and Compass. 



Dorothy Youngblood, A.B Birmingha 



m , 



Alaba 



Dorothy's looks and talents make her one of Howard's most distinguished Seniors. 
This year she did such work on the Crimson staff that the Senior Class elected her Senior 
Editor of the Entre Nous. She is also a member of the art group of the Allied Arts 
Club. We predict a great future for Dorothj in the literary field. 

"Pretty, initty, original, ivise; 
A thousand girls in one." 

Associate Editor Crimson (3); Senior Editor Entre Nous; Senior Class Re- 
porter; V. \v. C. A.; Editor Chi Delta Phi; Allied Ails Club. 



MRS. LETHA Hardy BlRCHFIELD, A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

We scarcely know her, for she has done her work in extension, which i^ indeed our 
misfortune; but we are happy that she is to graduate with us, and that we have had her 
company for even this short while. 

Mary Ella Thomas, A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

There's scarcely a student more in demand than Ella, and the secret of it — her loveh 
voice. We are quite proud of her. She sings over radio and everywhere in Birminghai 
She often brightens dull chapels by singing for us. 



W. C. A. Cabinet ( -I ) ; Hypatia; Mission Bai 



( llei i 'luii i i 










kfm r~~~ &&- 



Seniors 

Fletcher Spicer, A.B Andalusia, Alabama 

e k n 

Not only is he proficient in the art of bucking the line, but as captain this year he has 
smashed hearts as well. He does not look like a ladies' man, but his actions betray him, 
and he adds many foolish virgins' scalps to his belt. Bull is a good reliable football man, 
and will be remembered as such. 

Football (1. 2, 3, 4). Captain (4); "H" Club. 

EDWIN Lamberth, A.B Alexander City, Alabama 

2 N 

A good natured, lazy fellow, and liked by the entire college for his indifference. He 
has been quite active in social circles and absolutely does not allow studying to interfere 
with his college course. 

Men's Pan-Hellenic (4). 

Claude Matthews Brewster, A.B Hollywood, Alabama 

n k * 

Claude is a friendly, likable chap who plays football and has a jolly good time. He is 
one of the players who has never been defeated by Southern. He also is quite sociable, and 
was a member of the famous "Mask Club.." 

Football (1, 2, 3, 4); "H" Club; Mask Club. 

John L. Johnson, A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

John possesses what most folks don't. He has the remarkable power of oratory, and has 
used it for Howard on several occasions. We predict a great future for John L. 

Allied Arts; Debating Team. 








e n i o r s 



Russell Tinklepaugh, A.B Birmingham, Alabama 

n k a 

"Little Tink" is finishing this year and will leave a huge gap to be filled by somebody. 
It has been a number of years since "Big Tink" came, and now even "Little Tink" is 
going out. We are assured of "Tink's" success in business, as he is the efficient chairman 
of the senior ring committee, and when a man can boss seniors he is indeed a good man. 



Football (1, 2, 33; 
Ring Committee. 



'H" Club; President Freshman Class; chairman Senior 



Albert Hayden McDanal, A.B Sipsey, Alabama 

n k <i> 

Hayden is a gentleman. A thoroughly liked and corking good sport. Nothing is dull as 
long as Hayden is about. He is another of those lucky football players who has never 
bowed in defeat before Southern. 

Mask Club; "H" Club; Football (1, 2, 3. 4); Economics Club (4). 

Alexander Stewart Smith, A.B Irondale, Alabama 

A. S. is a hard working student who will graduate with knowledge of his subject as 
well as a degree. A dependable man, always on time with his work, and deeply respected 
by the faculty and entire student body. 

Economics Club. 






1927 ENTRE NOUS 



History of Senior Class 

^W^ HEN OUR CLASS entered Howard College in the fall of 1923, we were 
W I p indeed a colorful one. All of us were brilliantly green, and most of us were 
X^X blue as indigo at leaving home, or because vacation had ended, or because 
the four years we were facing at college seemed endle:s. Looking back, how short they 
are ! Bewildered by the strange newness around us, we were pushed into all the activ- 
ity and frantic rush of getting started. Most of us coming to college resolved to study 
did apply ourselves to our books, at least until the football season started. Although 
hazing had been abolished at Howard (publicly, that is) we got our share privately 
from Sophomores who remembered their Freshman year, and who were determined 
to pass the debt along. Many things stand out as high lights in that first 
season: The varsity game with Birmingham-Southern, our own Rat game, and all 
the Freshman games for that matter, for they made us feel that in spite of the fact 
that we were terribly green we were doing something to serve the college we loved. 
Stunt Night gave us a pleasant memory, for we won! Perhaps this victory gave us 
an inflated idea of our cleverness, for we went home for the holidays very sophisticated 
college students, some of us sporting frat emblems, all of us proud possessors of "th? 
latest" in collegiate slang and jokes, mostly culled from College Humor. We strove to 
show our parents that none of the fellows made above C, and anyone who made more 
than one A was considered a grind. Then came the long spring term, and finally our 
first commencement, with its proud black-robed seniors striving to appear unconcerned 
with its honors, and for us its emancipation from froshdom. 

After a long summer of loafing we came back to school with the usual lofty 
resolutions. This year pleasure would be secondary. But we found that, since we 
were Sophs, a considerable amount of our time was taken up with the instruction of 
Freshmen, for we believed that it was more blessed to teach than to learn. Then into 
this world of happiness came Death, and we lost our beloved Coach Cope, whom we 
had come to know and to love as a friend. The whole school mourned his death, and 
the Freshmen, who had not known him, were saddened by our grief. Especially by 
the men whom he coached will his memory be cherished. They made that year a 
memorial to him through their victories and sportsmanship. 

We found our position as Juniors the next year rather anomalous. We were 
neither flesh nor fish, neither upperclassmen nor underclassmen. We were not looked 
up to by the classes below us, yet we were considered inferior by the Seniors. We 
were their understudies. But we enjoyed that year as we have no other, perhaps, be- 
cause we were freed from all responsibility. We had none of the duties of the Seniors, 
yet we had outgrown, to some extent, our desire to keep the Freshmen in their place. 
So we studied a little, played a little, and loafed a great deal. This year we saw 



Page forty-eight 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



13"— 




Southern gloriously defeated in football, while Auburn conquered our team by a narrow- 
margin. Our campaign for endowment went over big, so we felt wholly victorious. 
And now we are about to conclude our college careers, our last year is well begun, 
and we look forward to bidding our Alma Mater farewell with much regret, but with 
gratitude for the many happy memories which she has given us. We rejoice in two 
signal distinctions — one scholastic and the other athletic. Our class has never seen 
Howard defeated in football by Birmingham-Southern. Five members of the team 
which has made this splendid record graduate with us. This year Howard inaugurated 
the Degree with Honors. A member of our class is the first to graduate under this 
new system. We hope, of course, that there may be many an Honors Degree granted 
at Howard and many a class which can say that it has never seen our team defeated 
by Birmingham-Southern, but we are glad that this record belongs first to the Class 
of 1927. 




Page forty-nine 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



Senior Class Prophecy 

14 Rue de Trevise (IX), Paris, France, July 14, 1937. 
Mayor John H. Lollar, 
Dimples Avenue, 
Jasper, Alabama. 

Dear "Slick": It seems rather queer to be saying "Slick" again, after all these years, and 
especially to a man of your importance. I was so disappointed a few weeks ago when in Birming- 
ham, I expected you and your wife to be at commencement. I know you are a busy man, but 
I was nevertheless disappointed. I wanted to know your wife, for it amused me to hear that 
her name was Elizabeth, for I knew that you had learned how to spell it. 

Of course, I may see you yet. France does not want to go to war, and neither do I, but if the 
President of the United States, Alfred H. Eubank, declares war on Greenland, this little part of 
France is coming over to quiet the fuss or go for it, tooth and toenail. As Arnold Seale used 
to say before he became sports editor of the News, "How 'bout that?" 

Haven't you been back to Howard at all? Just think, it was ten years ago we graduated. 
I'm ashamed — but you just work yourself to death in Jasper and don't seem a bit humiliated 
when accused of lack of school spirit. 

When I arrived at College Station I found a new marble edifice covering a spot where an 
odd collection of bricks had stood before. On going to the Travelers' Aid desk for lodging in- 
formation I found Clementine Allen, white-haired and perfectly beautiful. She obtained the 
position in order to become more closely acquainetd with "the ever-drifting souls of the earth," 
she says, for she is primarily a poetess. No doubt you have heard of her. Do you know why 
her hair turned white? I want to know because I'd try anything to look like her. 

She called Millard Hearn, who was waiting for the train en route to Turkey to perform be- 
fore the sultan. Do you remember Millard's eyes? If you do you won't think it strange to learn 
that he is earning the title pt "The World's Greatest Hypnotist." 

During my stay James Putman, well-known bacteriologist, told me to be sure and see "The 
Troubadour Twins," as it was the cleverest show in town. As he was a bacteriologist I thought 
he ought to know. Luther Hearn sang the leading part, and with the twins, George and Newton 
Bass, who were wonderful, I feared the enormous theater, though built by a reliable contractor, 
J. O. Johnston, would crack with the great volume of applause. The Spanish heroine, Jean Gil- 
lespie, was quite enough for the audience to go mad over, but when Sarah Fausett and Evelyn Clark 
tripped out as her lovely sisters, Fire Chief Joe Bond had to stand up and silence the crowd, 
peremptorily speaking of the danger brought on the building and themselves by their tumultuous 
enthusiasm. John L. Johnson, director of the "Troubadour Twins," poked his head out from 
one side of the curtain and wagged it reprimandingly, in time with the vociferous and eloquent 
speech made by. Mr. Bond. 

I understand that Edith Southard wrote the play, and that W. D. Varnell was to have set 
it to music. In some way they disagreed — I don't know how, but they actually disagreed. Per- 
haps it wasn't about the play. 

Since so many women have begun keeping their maiden names I'm afraid to say anything 
about anyone, for it may be somebody's husband or somebody's wife. Dorothy Youngblood, 
eminent novelist, has just had a short story published called "Somebody's Husband" in the 
"Prophecy," which is edited by Clyde Thomas Warren. Everyone who has tried to work on this 
publication has died from sheer mental exhaustion under the strain of inventing clever and 



Page fifty 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



-l£P "" 



original features, the word "innovation" being Clyde's typical term. The oddest thing about 
Clyde's paper is that it has no joke column. How things do change. I feel right old and feeble. 

Bivien Hunter, Claudie Mae and Willie Earle are the names found in the list making up 
the editorial staff. They say that home life comes first and that they don't care to blemish their 
good names with the stuff they have to write for Clyde. 

Elizabeth Sadler writes an article now and then, but she is too interested in teaching a 
course in "Modern Physical Culture" to even meet the demands of an old schoolmate. Forty- 
days fasting is her chief hobby, and Louise Wall, who is proprietor of a chain bakery, has ob- 
tained her permission to name a certain of delectable doughnuts, Sadler's Gap. 

Down in town one day I saw a parade coming in full tilt, so I stood and stared like every- 
one else. A large float caught my attention, and I had to blink my eyes as I dimly recognized 
the white radiance inscribed "Mrs. Birmingham" to be the girl they used to call Betty Stephenson. 

I turned around and immediately lost my breath. George Rogers was coming right toward 
me stylishly dressed in a paper suit. He offered to take me out in his nine-passenger Rogers 
Brothers limousine. I accepted, and he told me all about the Rogers Brothers Corporation. "Henry, 
E. T., and I have at last adopted the title given us by Binningham people," he said. They sav 
"Henry et George Rogers." "We'll agree to anything to sell a car," George said, "and let 
me tell you, Henry can sooth complainers and collect a lot better than he was doing in the pulpit." 

As I approached the campus ray attention was attracted by a large building. I realized 
with a glow of pride that this was the girls' gymnasium, which has been only a distant dream 
in my day at school. I learned from the brass plate over the door that the accomplishment was 
due entirely to the untiring efforts of Ethel Bond. Much credit is due Ed. Lamberth, who has 
been famous since infancy of his ability to raise money. 

I entered the building and was even more impressed. "Who was the dreamer who ful- 
filled his visions in this beautiful structure?" I asked of Vera Scott and Effie Mae Hacker, who 
had just turned the corner of the hall. 

"Oh, not so far out in the world," they answered, "but Paul Gourley himself. He conde- 
scended to give Alma Mater some time. You see, he is usually solely occupied planning summer 
castles for millionaires. He built one on Jupiter Avenue for Lafayette Kelley not long ago." 

"My goodness!" I sighed. 

"But let us show you the 'V wing. Jessie Lee Ansley, the evangelist, was here last week, 
and we had so many at Y meeting that we moved to the auditorium. Julian Hayes led the 
singing and introduced Rogers Moore, who told of Fletcher Spicer's wonderful missionary work 
in some very remote South Sea islands." 

"What has become of Ella Thomas?" 1 asked. 

"Oh, she broke a poor man's heart for her career, and she certainly did a wise thing, for 
her singing has brought the only king left in Europe to her feet." 

"And is Jimmy Dillard blowing his cornet or preaching?" 

"That's a good one! He's teaching chickens how to sing," they answered. "Haven't you 
read about his new method ? Waldine Mason is his assistant." 
"You mean he gives vocal lessons to young women only?" 

"No, we mean chickens!" 

I was more astonished when I heard that Byron Head had the most exclusive beauty parlor 
in Birmingham. You should hear the women cry for Al Bains to give them a new kind ot 
permanent originated by W. L. Lenderman. Sue Sargent says that many good souls have per- 
ished in the kinks, so she supposes that is why he calls it "Asleep in the Deep." Yes, she's happy 
though married. 



Page fifty-one 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



SH* 



Yet, on the other hand, William Burchfield is very unhappy because he isn't married. He 
leaves off his lamenting at times long enough to try to reform his old classmate, Olin Smith, then 
goes back into his hypochondriac state and his desk at the leading chemical supply house of 
the South. 

What's the matter with Olin? Oh, he's all right. In fact, he's sitting on top of the world, 
'cause he's the only dependable bootlegger around here. W. B. Stubbs is his business manager 
and J. G. Porter is head of the delivery department. You will be surprised to know that Hayden 
McDanal has a factory nearby, manufacturing old-fashioned pretzels with the new McDanal 
twist. Dr. Josiah D. Bancroft has an ofhce in Olin's private bottling establishment and seems con- 
tented. 

As I wandered in and out the maze of college buildings I met Mrs. Lasseter, who is pro- 
fessor of American literature at Howard. She saw the envy which gleamed in my eyes as I looked 
at her campus togs, which were more Parisian than anything I had seen in Paris. 

"Do you wonder whence?" she asked, raising her eyebrows ever so lightly. "There are 
more creations like this at Monsieur Brewster's salon." 

"Claude?" I gasped at her nod. 

"Call for Ernestine Bondurant and ask her to show you Claude's Football Finery. Perhaps 
you will see Lora Lee Longshore, who is exquisite as a model for college and colonial costumes." 

I went, 'n saw, 'n bought. I met Vera Ellard, and she said I had bought "gobs." She has 
become so slangy that it is really pitiful. 

Two of the floorwalkers in Ruby Hollingsworth's monstrous five and ten-cent store are Aaron 
and John Kendrick. Major Chilton was demonstrating a novel toy to a large crowd when I 
went through. Among the most absorbed spectators were V. A. Wilson and Joseph Lindsay. 

I was glad Frank Lowery won the International Tiddledy Winks championship. He never 
seemed to care for the game when in college. 

While speaking of genius, I might mention Norman Teague, who has received such honorable 
praise with his latest picture. Malla Jane Ketchem and Floy Boyd posed for it, and as they 
are true representatives of the brunette and blonde factions, he appropriately titled it, "The 
Everlasting Question." Alexander Smith has been sent to beseech Mr. Teague to place the picture 
in the Luxembourg, but Mr. Teague refused all offers. Mrs. May Landers Adams and Q. I. May- 
ton have almost had open warfare by outbidding each other outrageously. 

At a reception given by the College Club I saw quite a few old grads. I was greatly 
distressed when I saw Addilee Mattison sitting in a wheel chair, but I soon discovered the cause. 
Poor Jimmy had suffered a terrible crush during her college years from which she had never fully 
recovered. Her great comfort in this trouble were faithful but flea-bitten panther cubs, Birmingham 
and Southern, to whom she frequently turned with an endearing "Yip! Yip! Yip!" as they stood 
by her side. The entertainment was being provided by Glenn and Dykes, pathetic dancers, and 
their sympathetic orchestra, of which Ara Mullins was first and second violin. 

Some people think that the cuckoo has called time on Thomas Walsh, for he has started 
giving dancing lessons. Mabel Ruth White, J. E. Franks, W. A. Wiggins and Lawton Rogers 
were at the studio the day I visited. Butch was trying to teach them to boulevard, but they 
would stop and watch A. G. Mullins practice his tight-rope performance, so Butch went off in 
one of his temperamental outbursts. 

Suppose you know that Alton Barton, philanthropist, is living in the midst of modern priva- 
tions — private cars, private yachts, private phones, private this and private that. 

Oh, I forgot to tell you that I found Ruby Deane Doyle in the Freshman Annex. She 
was surrounded by an adoring group of freshman youngsters, and was giving the children great 
pleasure by building towers of blocks. Sadie Gardner is teaching in the same building and is 
said to be the best teacher of freshman English in Alabama. Mary Elizabeth Keller, principal 



Page fifty-Uivo 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



l3=a™« 



of Howard's Demonstration Grammar School, told me what an extraordinary disciplinary prob- 
lem she had the other day when Mamie Broughton landed her Broughton Special on the field 
outside. She says Mamie is going to join the flying corps if war is declared. She always was 
a high flyer. 

While I was here I went to the Academy of Fine Arts. At the entrance of the music divi- 
sion I saw a long line of people, among whom I recognized Mildred Merchant, J. B. Vaughan 
and H. M. Thomas. These, I learned, were waiting, autograph books in hand, for the cele- 
brated musician to appear in the hope that she would give them some slight attention. They, 
however, were doomed to disappointment, for the great artist, Pollie Jane Garrett, brushed by 
without ceremony, knocking people aside in her haste to get her bicycle which was standing at 
the curb. The cause of the musician's burst of temper was that during the afternoon's per- 
formance when she had been assisted by Harold Tinklepaugh, Rachmaninoff, and others, Rach- 
maninoff in his excitement at being so near so great an artist, had made several mistakes. It 
was evident that she had scolded him severely, for a few minutes after her hasty exit he walked 
meekly by, almost in tears. 

I was not surprisd to find Charlie Will Smith conducting a booking agency for dates. After 
publishing her book on the etiquette of "Boarding Streetcars and Eating Dill Pickles," Cecile 
Reeves has become his assistant. 

While in Birmingham I stayed at Earl Carroll's hotel. Lizzie Lee Allsup is in charge of 
the hotel library. Knox Spearman has a lovely pawn shop on Second avenue. They say that 
Valeria Pippin is unearthing some sort of tomb in Africa. She took Pauline McCown, who 
speaks fifteen languages and awes the natives with the brilliance of her hair. M. C. Nichols, 
who is America's greatest critic, has highly praised Miss Pippin's research work in ancient 
history. 

No one seems to know a thing about Lessye Nelson. Some think she has gone to the North 
Pole as the first woman explorer. 

Do you remember the time when we believed our lives had just begun and the future was 
gathered into one big hope, a brilliant star gleaming overhead? Have you forgotten the pain 
and joy and mingled emotions that fraught our minds and hearts as we waited after that com- 
mencement day for the glorious revelations of life? Just ten years ago, and yet now it seems 
that we have only reached the crossroads in our upward ascent; and Howard, well, Slick, 
Howard was the pleasantest dream of our lives. Frances Bohasnow 



Page fifty-three 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 



m= 



>enior 



Class P 



oem 



J 'in fit (J ui Sf J in fit. 



In the early light of morning, 
Youth's joyous future stands; 

A figure of promise and urging 
To life's unconquered lands. 

Dauntless in hopes and courage, 
In happiness, merit and truth, 

Strong in the world's high honor 
She seems as she beckons to Youth. 

And Youth, as he faces her beauty, 
Is conscious of only one thought, 

The maiden of dreams here before him 
In beauty and vigor has wrought. 



He feels her power in the distance, 
Her fearless, dominant will, 

Her lofty might, the force of right 
That leads, but follows him still. 

For Youth like the wind seems the power 
That forces her on through the day, 

Yet the swifter he runs to o'ertake her, 
The further she leads the way. 

But Youth turns now to the ocean, 
To the soft breeze high in the skies, 

"Oh, tell me, how shall I be victor? 
The way seems so long," Youth sighs. 



Then the winds and the waves together 

In one harmonious song 
To Youth the secret tell clearly, 

A secret of how to be strong. 

"If you would know aught of the beauty, 

The happiness, honor and truth, 
That future holds in your fancy, 

Standing and beckoning, O, Youth! 

"Learn a secret beloved of the sages, 

Handed down through life's failures and pelf, 

To you — not yet old in life's battles — 
'He conquers who conquers himself.' ' 

Lizzie Lf.e Allsup 



Page fifty-four 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



""""* 4 F ^*'"* M,l ^ ^'"^»» |t "'' i""^" i ' n ^ "^ 





Page fifty-five 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 




Junior Class 

Officers 

E. Marvin Smith President 

Arthur Dix Vice-President 

Sue Harris Secretary-Treasurer 

Alyne Price Reporter 



Page fifty-six 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



- ■ ' . f^ u.. ' ,i W ...ti.»».,,.tiiMii»t))miiiiit.i)in ii jjii) t n)i)nMi iii "") i 



lll l nuH ^ul ll im'l l i.n.iili l lt l 




nil I I 



Junior Class 



A. J. Abercrombie 

A A T 
BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 



Dovey Fair Anderson 

IHOMASVILLE, ALABAMA 

Llla E. Atkinson 

COLUMBIANA, ALABAMA 

Woman's Student Government (2, 3); Vice-President V. 

\V. A. (3) ; V. \V. C. A. 

Frank Awbrey 
n K A 

ROANOKE, ALABAMA 
-Manager Football (3). 

Morgan- Baker 

1 A X 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Allied Arts Club. 

Leonard Battles 

GADSDEN, ALABAMA 



Divinity Club; Economics Club; V. M. C. A. 
Rotary Club Scholarship. 



P.. S. U. 



Edward E. Beason 
n k * 

DEMOPOLIS, ALABAMA 
Humor Editor Entre Nous (3); Economics Club. 

O. M. Bentley 

2 N- 

LLVERNE, ALABAMA 

President Glee Club (l): Glee Club (1. 2. 3); Basket- 
ball i 2 > ; Drum Major Band; Tennis Club; Crimson 
Staff (3); Parade Committee (2, 3). 

Margaret Beyer 
a z 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Mary Lee Blackm.w 

BIRMINCHAM, ALABAMA 

College of Charleston; Pierian Literary Society (2); 

Co-ed Club i2>; Basketball (2); Track Team (2). 




Page fifty-seven 




TT l i r .,uun.n > i,r.nnii , rimt ii ii'i»>iiii»iiii 'i-"^-ii'" 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



m° 



Ju 



nior 



CI 



ass 




Chrystine Clyburn Bomar 

A Z 

ALABAMA CITY, ALABAMA 

Judson (1); Pierian Club (1); French Club (1); Ann 
Hasseltine Missionary Society (1); Y. W. C. A.; Pan- 
Hellenic (3). 

Murray Cawthorne 
n k a 

ENSLEY, ALABAMA 



Roy Deas 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Owen Dees 

RUSSELLVILLE, ALABAMA 



Arthur Dix 

e K N— 2 T 

DECATUR, ALABAMA 

Band; Secretary Band (2. 3); Y. M. C. A.; Secretary 
Y. M. C. A. (2); Vice-President Y. M. C. A. (3); 
Assistant Business Manager Crimson (2); Foreign 
Editor Crimson (3); Vice-President Junior Class; 
Vice-President Pan-Hellenic (3); Treasurer State B. S. 
V.; Vice-President Commerce Club; Allied Arts Club. 



La Vada Dodson 

HOLLYPOND, ALABAMA 

Milton Doughty 
A A T 

SLOCOMB, ALABAMA 
Band (2, 3). 

Ralph Grant 

CLANTON, ALABAMA 
Glee Club (1, 2, 3); Varsity Quartet (1, 2, 3). 

Thelma Grogan 

CENTER, ALABAMA 

E. R. Hammett 

LEEDS, ALABAMA 
Y. M. C. A.; Commerce Club. 



Page fifty-eight 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



ma m ■ *^ c ^!..»ri.M i iH)mr,m.» i i)ti) i Jiiiiiiiri»|i i iJHi)tiiiiM i iin ii nii) 




j t iiiir.Tifii, nniMinii'M. n mIm,, ..mryr 



Junior Class 



Helen Hardie 
b a s— b n e 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
French Club (2, 3); Pan-Hellenic (2, 3); Religious 
Education Club (3); French Star (2); Honor Roll (2). 

Sue Undine Harris 

* M 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
University of California (1); Freshman Commission; 
Y. W. C. A.; Tennis Club; Honor Roll (2); Secretary- 
Treasurer Junior Class; Sorority Editor Entre Nous (3). 

Joe D. Heacock 

2 N 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Band; Glee Club Orchestra; President Religious Educa- 
tion Club. 

Rupert S. Hicks 
a a t 

B00THTON, ALABAMA 
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3). 

LUCILE HlGGINS 
4> M 
BROWNSVILLE, TENNESSEE 
Student Council (2); Manager Girls' Basketball (3); 
Tennis Club; Undergraduate Representative Y. W. C. 
A.; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2, 3); Girls' Glee Club (1, 
2, 3). 



J. R. HOLBROOK 
9 K N 

AKRON, ALABAMA 
Freshman Baseball; Y. M. C. A.; Mask Club. 

J. H. Hood 

BESSEMER, ALABAMA 
Allied Arts Club. 

Sara Hunt 
six 

SCOTTSB0R0, ALABAMA 
Girls' Glee Club Accompanist (2); Piano Orchestra (2); 
Honor Roll (2); Y. W. C. A.; Secretary Y. W. C. A. 
(2); Allied Arts Club. 

Theodore Jackson 
n k *— s t— b n e 

ASHFORD, ALABAMA 
Honor Roll (1. 2); Student Council (3); Y. M. C. A. 
Cabinet (2); Freshman Marshal; Sophomore Marshal; 
Debating Team (2); President-Elect Student Body; 
Allied Arts Club; Economics Club. 

Helen Johnston 
b a s 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Freshman Marshal; Winner Math Medal (1); Honor 
Roll (1. 2); Chemistry Instructor (2, 3); Secretary- 
Treasurer Scientific Society. 




Page fifty-nine 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 







Junior Class 



J. W. King 

2 N 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Freshman Baseball. 

H. C. Knight 
n k * 

ARAB, ALABAMA 

Sponsor Club; Freshman Football; Pan-Hellenic Coun- 
cil (3). 

William George Laatsch 
birmingham, alabama 

Scientific Society (2, 3); Commerce Club 

W. H. Langley 
n k a 

ROANOKE, ALABAMA 
Glee Club. 

Nancy Lea 
birmingham, alabama 

Marion Lee 
n k * 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Maurice Lipiansky 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

George J. Little 
e k n 

ATTALLA, ALABAMA 

Ella Martin 
a a n 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Sponsor Howard-Oglethorpe Game (2). 

William Thomas Maynor 

ONEONTA, ALABAMA 
Crimson Staff (1. 2, 3); Entre Nous Staff (2). 



Page sixty 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



=[cj" , 'M1" 



MmiDnitlilFJIHIIIMUlllnnmil.iHn 




Junior Class 



Emory McNider 

MORVIN, ALABAMA 
V. M. C. A.; Treasurer V. M. C. A. (2, 3); B. S. U. 



Cecil T. Nall 
n K A 

GEO:iGIANA, ALABAMA 

George E. Newton 

A A T 

FAYETTE, ALABAMA 

Annie Lee Orme 
a a n 

SAMSON, ALABAMA 
Judson (1. 2); Y. W. C. A.; Basketball (1, 2); French 
Club (2i : Latin Club (1); AUrurian Club (1, 2); Hockey 
Team (1); Economics Club (3). 

Veronyka Patterson 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Margaret Pence 
s i x— b n e 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
President Beta Pi Theta (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2); 
Honor Roll (1); Secretary-Treasurer Sophomore Class; 
Associate Editor Crimson (2, 3). 

Loyal Phillips 
e K N— s T 

CULLMAN, ALABAMA 
Honor Roll (1, 2); President Sigma Upsilon; Business 
Manager Howard Crimson (2, 3); Publisher Howard 
Handbook. 



W. L. Porter 

MERIDIAN, MISSISSIPPI 
Freshman Football. 



Alyne Price 
a a n 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
\ r . W. C. A.; Treasurer Freshman Commission; Y. W. 
C. A. Cabinet (3); Reporter Junior Class. 



Hughes Roberts 

PIEDMONT, ALABAMA ' 
Band. 




Page sixty-one 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 



. i iut,iu l nn..ttUK i iH i i mtn M i . n . ii 1 tu i i , H .i ' .i T u...i,i..L,i T77 



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Junior CI 



ass 



P. W. Roberts 

PIEDMONT, ALABAMA 
Manager Band. 

Robert W. Rowland 
n k * 

ALBERTVILLE, ALABAMA 
Freshman Football; Band; Glee Club; Sophomore Re- 
porter Bntre Nous; Assistant Business Manager Entre 
Nous (2); Crimson Staff. 

Stanley Brooks Russell 

FAYETTEVILLE, ALABAMA 
V. M. C. A.; Religious Education Club (3). 

Evelyn Sellers 
a a n 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Y. W. C. A.; Student Council (3). 

Ruth Sherer 
2 I x 

JASPER, ALABAMA 
Vice-President Woman's Council (2); Economics Club. 

Allen Anderson Simpson 

6 K N— 2 T 

LAFAYETTE, ALABAMA 
Y. M. C. A.; Student Council (2); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 
(2); Band; Treasurer Student Body (3); Commerce 
Club. 

Apsey Smith 

A A T 
EUTAW, ALABAMA 

Ed. Marvin Smith 

2 N 

MOBILE, ALABAMA 
Freshman Football and Baseball; Varsity Football. 
Baseball; Manager Varsity Basketball (2); President 
Sophomore Class; President Junior Class. 

Robert E. Smith 

BESSEMER, ALABAMA 

Clifton G. Brown 
rr K * 

JASPER, ALABAMA 
Football (1, 2, 3); Baseball (1. 2). 



Page slxty-tivo 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 

■ ■ -»-*-*{ g ^J.. ' ,iU<iiMI Ul..i»li lM )liiiill.)UI II »J)IJi^ll lTI IIH I » ' t")H l lll lll im i *ilr lll i»llH lllll U 1 ) II I.J.M l )i»l ll < i n i l,Mhl)i ll .i l l)M^ l l ll Mii"<'il l ^ 




mT srn 



Junior Class 

Margaret Staples 
* M 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
T. W. C. A. Cabinet (3). 

D. R. Stevens 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Grace Stuckey 

TARRANT, ALABAMA 
Y. W. C. A.; Mission Band; Secretary Mission Band 
(3); Religious Education Club. 

Eva Taylor 
b n e 

JOHNSON CITY, TENNESSEE 
Le Cercle Francais; Y. W. C. A. 

Mabel Turnipseed 

A Z 
BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (1); Latin Watch (1); Sophomore 
Marshal. 

J. H. Watts 

OAKMAN, ALABAMA 

Jas. Ferry 

RIDERWOOD, ALABAMA 

John Wilking 
n k <*• 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Freshman Football; Freshman Basketball; Varsity 
Football (2, 3); Varsity Basketball (2); "H" Club; 
Alternate Captain-Elect Football for 1927. 

W. O. WOOLLEY 

MARION, ALABAMA 

Basketball (1). 

J. D. Gibson 
n k * 

JASPER, ALABAMA 

B. E. Nichols 

A A T 

BRENT, ALABAMA 




Page sixty-three 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 



ii)r„M. l n„7mi~HiMiiiTrr l n..n.Ti l ii 1 iiir^T 



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1 



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ffl® 





P«^e sixty-four 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



fa Si^^n — - ■ ^■^l'.'tlj| l lli<l) HJ ( ,>).lMl)^lM I )Hi l air) l .t in ji)l< l i| l l l|I M II'I Hi)l) li n)) ll )l l ,) l ,,» ll )i,ilh.)J I ) lllllll l. l M l | )i ll l l N l l) l . ) >iTTIii || l ,M)n, . | I M. T7TT7T 




v^c 




Sophomore Class 

Officers 

J. W. Braswell President 

Rayburn Fisher Vice-President 

Nancy Elgin Secretary 

John W. Gay Treasurer 



Page sixty- five 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 




Soph 



omore 



CI 



ass 



LOFTIN ABRAMS, n K A 

OHATCHEE, ALABAMA 

MARY RUTH ADAMS, * M 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Y. W. C. A.; Freshman Commission; Secretary-Treas- 
urer Girls' Tennis Club; Allied Arts Club. 

BERTHA ALMGREN, A Z 

FAIRFIELD, ALABAMA 
Y. W. C. A. 



ZACK Y. APPLETON 

FT. PAYNE, ALABAMA 

Ministerial Association; Mission Band. 



IMOGENE BATES 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Girls' Glee Club (1, 2). 



CHARLES R. BELL, JR., 2 N 

ANNISTON, ALABAMA 
Band; Tennis Club; French Club; Crimson Staff (2); 
Commerce Club. 

CODIE D. BELL, II K * 

ANDALUSIA, ALABAMA 
Honor Roll (1); Crimson Staff (1); Associate Editor 
Crimson (2); President Freshman Class; Manager Girls' 
Glee Club (2); B'raternity Editor Entre Nous (2). 

OSCAR LEON BENTLEY, 2 N 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

C. HOWARD BLANTON 

LAFAYETTE, ALABAMA 

DAVID BOOKER 

TUNNELL SPRINGS, ALABAMA 

EFFIE BRACKIN 

HEADLAND, ALABAMA 
Y. W. C. A.; Mission Band. 

J. W. BRASWELL, 2 N 

DEMOPOLIS, ALABAMA 
Freshman Cheer Leader; Freshman Reporter Entre 
Nous; Orchestra; Glee Club; Assistant Cheer Leader 
(2); President Sophomore Class; Chairman Howard- 
Southern Parade Committee (2); Fraternity Editor 
Crimson (2). 

J. D. BROWN 

CUBA, ALABAMA 

BEULAH BRUNSON 

SAMSON, ALABAMA 



Page sixty-six 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



^c^ Jj^ .M^.iiA.^hrmrriTiii/i hi iTi jJi i ^j j M inF H i Hm T M nF n n w T H iT iM. mTrT^ 




niinjiriifiihTnnrTiimrninMiHiiHiMiiiiiiiinTit 



"^«^c 



Soph 



pnomore 



CI 



ass 



ELMER BURNETT 

BRILLIANT, ALABAMA 

JEWEL BURNHAM 

GADSDEN, ALABAMA 
Y. W. C. A.; Religious Education Club; Etowah County 
"W. M. U. Scholarship. 

NELL BURNS 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Alabama College (1); Proctor (1); Alabama Players 
(1); Commencement Play (1); Class Marshal (1); Y. 
W. C. A.; Allied Arts Club. 

ROBERT BRUCE CAINE 

BLALOCK, ALABAMA 
Honor Roll (1); Winner French Medal (1). 

O. W. CAINE 

SAFFORD, ALABAMA 

RALPH CALLAHAN, II K A 

ANNISTON, ALABAMA 

Sports Editor Crimson (2). 

CARL CALVERT 

DIXIANA, ALABAMA 

GUY S. CAMPBELL 

TUSCALOOSA, ALABAMA 

HOWARD S. CARTER 

CRAGFORD, ALABAMA 
Math Medal (1); Honor Roll (1). 

ELIZABETH CASEY, * M 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Allied Arts Club. 

WILLIAM PAUL CATES 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Honor Roll (1); Scientific Society (2). 

DOROTHY CHILDRESS, A 2 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

LOUISE CHURCH, * M 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Y. W. C. A.; Vice-President Freshman Commission; 
President Girls' Tennis Club; Allied Arts Club; Honor 
Roll (1). 

JACK CLARK, 9 K N 

WEAVER, ALABAMA 




Page sixty-seven 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 




Soph 



pnomore 



CI 



ass 



EDNA COCOWITCH 

DUNNELLON, FLORIDA 

PLEASANT LEE COFFEY 

STEVENSON, ALABAMA 

Student Mission Band. 

CECIL B. CRAWFORD, A A T 

JOPPA, ALABAMA 

W. L. CRUMPLER, 2 T 

BESSEMER, ALABAMA 
Debating Team (1); Reporter Ministerial Ass. ela- 
tion i _' i. 

SARAH CUNNINGHAM, A 2 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Allied Ails club; Honor Roll ill: Freshman Marshal; 
v. \v. c. a. Cabinet; Pan-Hellenic (2). 

AUSTIN DARDEN, SAX 

GOODWATER, ALABAMA 

DOROTHY DAWSON, A A IT 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

CHAS. G. DOBBINS, 2 N 

CAMDEN, ALABAMA 

Student Council (1, 2); Freshman Football; V. M. C. 
A. Cabinet (2); President Allied Arts Club (2): Organ- 
ization Editor Entre Nous (2). 

FRUMMIE DORFMAN 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

NANCY ELGIN, A Z— X A * 

SEARLES, ALABAMA 
Freshman Commission; Girls' Council ill: .Maid South- 
ern-Howard Rat Game (1); Maid Howard-Southern 
Game (2); Honor Roll (1); v. W. C. A.; French Club; 
Secretary Sophomore ("ass; Allied Arts Club. 

BILLIE ELLIS, A Z 

MOBILE, ALABAMA 
Glee Club (2); Basketball (2); Mission Band; V. \V. 
i '. A. , Allii d Arts I 'lub. 

THOMAS ELLIS 

ANNISTON, ALABAMA 
Glee Club; Allied Arts Club. 

HERBERT ETHRIDGE 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Allied Arts Club. 

J. D. FARRINGTON, II K A 

CHICAGO, ILLINOIS 



Page sixty-eight 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 




I — ) . l^^y^Y^ — 



Sophomore Class 

RAYBURN FISHER, K N 

CULLMAN, ALABAMA 
Freshman Football; Baseball; Band; Vice-President 
Sophomore Class; Manager Varsity Baseball (2); Pan- 
Hellenic Council (21. 

LAWRENCE C. FITZPATRICK, JR., A A T 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Glee Club. 

GARLINGTON FOSTER, 2 A X 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

RALPH FOSTER, 2 N 

LUVERNE, ALABAMA 

KENNETH P. FULLER, 2 N 

DEMOPOLIS, ALABAMA 

JOHN W. GAY, n K * 

SCOTTSBORO, ALABAMA 
Freshman Tennis Team; Treasurer Sophomore Class; 
Treasurer Tennis Club. 

J. L. GILBERT 

ALABAMA CITY, ALABAMA 

EVELYN GILES 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Y. W. C. A.; Honor Roll (1). 

MAURINE GIPSON, A A n 

ALBERTVILLE, ALABAMA 

Treasurer Woman's Student Government. 

JOHN GLENN 

FOREST HOME, ALABAMA 

IRENE GODWIN, B A 2 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

MILDRED GOLSON, * M— X A <I> 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Allied Arts Club; Tennis Club; Y. W. C. A. 

B. H. GREEN, A A T 

WEHADKEE, ALABAMA 

CLIFTON HARRIS, II K A 

CEDARTOWN, GEORGIA 

Freshman Football; Freshman Baseball; Varsity Foot- 
ball (2); Varsity Baseball (2). 




Page sixty-nine 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 




Soph 



CL 



opnomore ^lass 

HAROLD HARRIS, 9 K N 

WINFIELD, ALABAMA 
Freshman Football. 

SAMUEL HART, A A T 

FLORALA, ALABAMA 

H. H. WEST 

WINFIELD, ALABAMA 
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2); Allied Arts. 

MARY SUE HAWKINS, B A 2 

BAY MIKETTE, ALABAMA 
Y. W. C. A. 

RALPH HAWKINS, IT K * 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

WAYNE HAYNES 

CLYDE, NORTH CAROLINA 

MILDRED HEARN, B A 2 

ALBERTVILLE, ALABAMA 
Chemistry Scholarship (1, 2); Piano Orchestra (1); Y. 
W. C. A.; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2); Allied Arts Club; 
Vice-President Student Government. 

CHARLES HEUBACH, 2 N 

MOBILE, ALABAMA 
Freshman Football; Freshman Baseball; Varsity Foot- 
ball (2). 

WILLIAM HOLBROOK, 9 K N 

AKRON, ALABAMA 

J. D. HOPPER 

MT. CREEK, ALABAMA 

RUBY HORTON 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

MAMIE HOUSTON 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

IVEY HUTTO 

HEADLAND, ALABAMA 

THOMAS W. INGRAM, 2 N 

ANNISTON, ALABAMA 



Page seventy 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



~ if ' ll,\i»ti t tnm„iuhiw»mnt i ii |ii )ji ) )i l hl) ii )Hi lii ni i ) ii) )i)i i M i iii i l > l .niii.i i »in ii u i ) ii t.i.MU t »i i h i mi.iiiiii.u l i i i)i ) *j7i l ij|'M»'*'un TrT777Ti 




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phomore t^lass 

J. C. JACKSON 

EMELLE, ALABAMA 

FRANK JAMES, A A T 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

EARLINE JOHNSON 

TARRANT, ALABAMA 
Allied Arts; Student Council (2); Pianist Y. W. C. A. 

VANCE JOHNSTON 

ANNISTON, ALABAMA 

GASTON KELLEY 

ELDRIDGE, ALABAMA 

NELSON KENDRICK 

MCCALLA, ALABAMA 

CARLTON KETCHAM, II K A 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

BERTRAM KING 

BELLINGSLEY, ALABAMA 

CECELIA LACY, B A 2 

PLANT CITY, FLORIDA 
French Club (1). 

WILL LACY, SAX 

WETUMPKA, ALABAMA 

LUCY LEA 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

AGNES LEARY 

THORSBY, ALABAMA 

ELIZABETH LESLIE, * M 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Y. \V. C. A.; Freshman Commission; Allied Arts Club. 

HUGH LINDER 

1RONAT0N, ALABAMA 
Honor Roll (1); Scientific Society. 




Page seventy-one 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 




Soph 



CL 



pnomore t^lass 

HOBART LITTLE 

MORRIS, ALABAMA 

FRED LOGAN 

ENTERPRISE, ALABAMA 

GEORGE LUTHER, 2 N 

PRATTVILLE, ALABAMA 

BLANCHE MARTIN, A Z 

SELMA, ALABAMA 

J. C. MILLER, A A T 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
President Tennis Club. 

GLENN MILLS 

EVERCREEN, ALABAMA 

CLARANCE MORGAN, SAX 

MOBILE, ALABAMA 
Freshman Football; Captain Freshman Basketball. 

E. N. M'CONNELL, 2 N 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

w. b. Mcdonald, e k n 

WINFIELD, ALABAMA 
Freshman Football; Freshman Baseball. 

SIDNEY McINNIS, A A T 

ENTERPRISE, ALABAMA 
Allied Aits Club; Parade Committee (2); Y. M. C. A. 
Cabinet. 

BYRON B. NELSON 

TALLASSEE, ALABAMA 

ANNIE NEWMAN, A Z 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

OTHELIA NICHOLS 

FAYETTE, ALABAMA 



Page sc-venry-tzio 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



-"-■"•IgialS 



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Sophomore Class 



MYRA NORRELL, A 2 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

EDWARD NUNNALLY, n K A 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Football (1); Glee Club (1, 2). 

NEWMAN PANNELL 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

W. C. PAYNE 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

HAROLD PEACE 

G K N 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Tennis Team (11; Tennis Club; Freshman Basketball. 

MRS. MARY PFAFF, B A 2 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Reporter Crimson Staff (2). 

D. E. PLUMMER, A A T 

CARBON HILL, ALABAMA 

CHESTER QUARLES, A A T 

TROY, ALABAMA 
Head Cheer Leafier (2); Freshman Cheer Leader; Y. 
M. C. A. Cabinet; Parade Committee (2); Ministerial 
Association; Tennis Club; Allied Arts Club. 

R. S. RANDALL 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

RAYMOND RANSOM, A A 7 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

MIRIAM REDFEARN 

PARRISH, ALABAMA 

EVERETT LANE RHODES 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Commerce Club. 

W. W. ROGERS, n K * 

MORRIS, ALABAMA 




Page seventy-three 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 




Soph 



pnomore 



CI 



ass 



JOHN R. RUSHING, A A T 

LOCKHART, ALABAMA 
Birmingham News Scholarship; Honor Roll (1); Pres- 
ident College Sunday School (1): President College B. 
Y. P. U. ; Freshman Marshal; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (1); 
President Y. M. C. A.; Delegate Milwaukee Student 
Conference. 

HERMAN SAXON, G K N 

LINEVILLE, ALABAMA 

MERTICE SCOFIELD, 2 I X 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Y. W. C. A.; Economics Club. 

IVEY SHUFF 

BESSEMER, ALABAMA 
Ministerial Association. 

J. L. M. SMITH, n K A 

GREENSBORO, SOUTH CAROLINA 
President Economics Club. 

SELWYN SMITH, A A T 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

PAUL SPINKS, 2 A X 

GREENSBORO, ALABAMA 

EARL STIVER 

MONTGOMERY, ALABAMA 
Glee Club (1). 

MYRTLE STOVER, * M 

HARTSELLE, ALABAMA 
Judson College (1); President B. Y. P. U. (1); Execu- 
tive Council (1); Glee Club (1); T. T. Club (1); 
Altriuan club (li; Howard College Glee Club (2); 
Orchestra 12); Y. W. C. A. 

ESTHER STRANGE, 2 I X 

PRATT CITY, ALABAMA 
Secretary Economics Club (2); Pan-Hellenic Council 
(2) ; Y. W. A. (1); Y. W. C. A. 

M. C. STRICKLAND, n K * 

ALEXANDRIA, ALABAMA 

SOLON SUDDUTH, 2 N 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Freshman Football; Varsity Football (1. 2). 



Page seventy-four 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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Sophomore Class 

ELIZABETH TEAGUE, 2 I X 

WYLAM, ALABAMA 

ALTON THOMPSON 

IRONDALE, ALABAMA 

GLADYS VAIL, A 2 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

PALMER WEBB, LT K A 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

NAOMI WELLS, A Z 

GADSDEN', ALABAMA 

TILMAN E. WHEELER, II K A 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

ARTHUR WINDSOR 

RAGLAND, ALABAMA 

ANNABETH WOOD 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

VERNON WRIGHT, II K A 

WEST POINT, MISSISSIPPI 
Photo Editor Entre Nous (2). 

RAYMOND YOST 

TALLADEGA, ALABAMA 
Economics Club. 

I. WRIGHT 
n K * 

ROANOKE, ALABAMA 

L. L. RHUDY 
n K * 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

H. DOWELL 
n K * 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

P. KNIGHT 
n K A 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 




Page seventy-five 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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Page seventy-six 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 




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Freshman Class 
Officers 

Finis St. John President 

J. A. Smallwood Vice-President 

Mary Glenn Reynolds Secretary 



Page reventy-seven 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 




Freshman Class 

MONTAGUE S. ADAMS 

ALABAMA CITY, ALABAMA 

R. M. ALEXANDER 

PRATTVILLE, ALABAMA 

ATHOLINE ALLEN, A Z 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

OTTO G. ALLEN, A A T 

OXFORD, ALABAMA 

RUBY HAZEL ANDERSON 

LEWISBURG, ALABAMA 

VIVIAN ANDERSON, * M 

TRUSSVILLE, ALABAMA 

ALTA ATT AWAY 

WARRIOR, ALABAMA 

FRANK AYCOCK, JR., II K A 

SELMA, ALABAMA 

MARIAN BARBER 

COMMERCE, ALABAMA 

ALTON PARKER BARR, II K A 

HALEVVII.LE, ALABAMA 

HUBERT P. BASS 

BESSEMER, ALABAMA 

VELDA BATES 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

LELA BYRD BEASLEY 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

LOUISE BELLSNYDER, A Z 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

JUDSON BENTLEY, 2 N 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

EVA BELLE BERRY 

PINE HILL, ALABAMA 



Page seventy-eight 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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Freshman Class 

CLYDE BLACKWOOD 

CLEVELAND, ALABAMA 

JOHN BLAND, 6 K N 

HANCEVILLE, ALABAMA 

WYATT BLASINGAME, 2 N 

MONTGOMERY, ALABAMA 

MILDRED BLEDSOE, 2 I X 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Allied Arts Club. 

RUTH BRADFORD 

WARRIOR, ALABAMA 

VISTA BRITT 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

SHEPPARD BRYAN 

GREENVILLE, ALABAMA 
Ministerial Association; Mission Band; Y. M. C. A. 
Cabinet. 

JASPER BUCKNER 

PRATTVILLE, ALABAMA 

MITCHELL BURNS, II K A 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Freshman Football; Captain Freshman Football. 

AMOS BURTON, II K * 

ADGER, ALABAMA 

W. L. CALVERT 

TARRANT, ALABAMA 

BERTHA LEE CAUDELL 

HANCEVILLE, ALABAMA 

CARLTON CARTER 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

WILLIAM CHAPMAN, 2 A X 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

WILLIAM PERRY CLAXTON 

ANNISTON, ALABAMA 

MARGARET COBB 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 




Page seventy-nine 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 




Freshman CI 



ass 



JAMES O. COLLEY, 2 N 

TROY, ALABAMA 

LENA COMPTON 

IIANCEVILLE, ALABAMA 

JACK COMPTON 

LINDEN, ALABAMA 

GORDON COOK, n K * 

TEXAS, GEORGIA 
Freshman Football. 

BLANCHE COX 

DAISEV, TENNESSEE 

JAMES G. CUNNINGHAM, IT K * 

GROVE HILL, ALABAMA 
Y. M. C. A. 

MARTHA DARDEN, 2 I X 

GOODWATER, ALABAMA 
Girls' Basketball. 

CLAUD DARWIN 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

JOHN DAVIS, n K A 

SELMA, ALABAMA 

JAMES DAVIS, A A T 

TROY, ALABAMA 

HENRY DONAHOO, 9 K N 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

JERE A. DUMAS, II K A 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

BARNA DUNN, n K <I> 

CORONA, ALABAMA 

ESTHER EARNEST 

BERRY, ALABAMA 

O. L. EDWARDS 

STATES SPRINGS, MISSISSIPPI 

ELLIOT P. ELLIS, A A T 

ENTERPRISE, ALABAMA 
Entre Nous Staff. 



Page eighty 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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Freshman Class 



W. H. ELLIS 

CAVE SPRINGS, GEORGIA 

J. S. Eppes 
GOODWATER, ALABAMA 

VERLON LEE ESTES 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

JACK FINKLEA, II K A 

HIXON, ALABAMA 

JAMES FREEMAN, II K A 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

HELEN FRIEDMAN 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

LILLIAN FURSE, B A Z 

EUTAW, ALABAMA 

J. G. GALLOWAY 

ALEXANDER CITY, ALABAMA 

JACK GANTT 

GANTT, ALABAMA 

HOLLIS GARRARD, 2 A X 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

R. D. GILLESPIE 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

JOHN GODWIN, n K * 

MOBILE, ALABAMA 

JAMES GOURLEY, 2 N 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

LOTTIE GRADICK 

TYLER, TEXAS 

LA VERT GRAVLEE, 2 A X 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

WILLIAM GRIMMER, n K A 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Freshman Football. 




Page eighty-one 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



Wnnm^ 




Freshman CI 



ass 



IRENE HACKER 

CENTER, ALABAMA 

Birmingham News Scholarship; Mission Band; Allied 
Arts Club. 

SARAH HARGROVE, * M 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Allied Arts Club; Honor Roll; Y. W. C. A. 

FRANCIS HARRIS, * M 

ROEBUCK SPRINGS, ALABAMA 

NAOMI HARRISON 

LA JUNTA, COLORADO 

GRACE HAYS, * M 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

LOUIS HEIDENREICH 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Allied Arts Club. 

HUDSON HICKS, A A T 

TROY, ALABAMA 

EDWIN T. HICKS, II K <I> 

SELMA, ALABAMA 

ANNE WARREN HIXSON 

UNION SPRINGS, ALABAMA 
Glee Club. 

VIRTUS HODGES 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

BRENARD HOLLEY 

SVLACAUGA, ALABAMA 
Band. 

W. M. HOLLAND 

CARROLLTON, CEORGIA 
Band. 

JAMES WILLIAM HOSCH 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

ROBERT M. HOWARD, 2 A X 

ROCKFORD, ALABAMA 

MARDIS HOWLE, SAX 

WETUMPKA, ALABAMA 

ALBERT HUGHES 

PINSON, ALABAMA 



Page eighty-tiuo 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 

1 [EjBBB "'"""■ 



,iinnmnim"innininini""i'i 




reshma 



n CI 



ass 



CHALLIE HUGHES 

MORRIS, ALABAMA 
Basketball. 

C. D. HULSEY 

CARBON HILL, ALABAMA 

AUSIE SARA HYATT, B A 2 

ALBERTVILLE, ALABAMA 

KATHRYN ELIZABETH JACKSON, 2 I X 

ENSLEY, ALABAMA 

STERLING JENKINS, A A T 

OXFORD, ALABAMA 

ELSIE JOHNSON 

TARRANT, ALABAMA 

W. W. JOHNSON, SAX 

DOTHAN, ALABAMA 

JACK JONES 
HEFLIN, ALABAMA 

REX JONES, SAX 

ANDALUSIA, ALABAMA 

THAD KENNON 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

HANSON KIMBREL, 2 A X 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

GRACE KIRKSEY, * M 

LINCOLN, ALABAMA 

W. E. LAMONS 

CULLMAN, ALABAMA 

C. B. LANDHAM, n K * 

ANNISTON, ALABAMA 

MARY FRANCES LARKIN, 2 I X 

SCOTTSBORO, ALABAMA 

JOE LEITH 

CARBON HILL, ALABAMA 




Page eighty-three 




lini."uHiMiimi<»il[imiTT7TTimT T? mTT7r 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



m= 




Freshman Class 

A. L. LINDSEY 

BOAZ, ALABAMA 

F. B. LOCKRIDGE 

SPRING GARDEN, ALABAMA 

THOMAS BURT LONG 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

LAMAR LONGSHORE, A A T 

C0LL1NSVILLE, ALABAMA 

FRED LOVELESS 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

HENRY L. LYON 

TUSCALOOSA, ALABAMA 
Prayer Leader at Renfroe Hall; Ministerial Associa- 
tion; Allied Arts Club. 

MARIE MACKEY 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

VERA MACKEY 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

FRANCES MAPLES 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

JOHNNYE MARTIN 

MATTISOX, ALABAMA 

CRAWFORD MATTISON, H K N 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

MATTIE MATHEWS 

DALLAS, GEORGIA 

G. T. MEADOWS 

LOWNDESBORO, ALABAMA 

L. D. MILEY 

PLANT CITY, FLORIDA 

JOHN MINOR, 2 N 

ENSLEY, ALABAMA 

ANN MOORE 

GADSDEN, ALABAMA 
Religious Education Club. 



Page eighty-jour 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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Freshman CI 



ass 



W. H. MORTON, A A T 

ALABAMA CITY, ALABAMA 

JEWEL MOSELEY 

ENSLEY, ALABAMA 

THOMAS MOSELEY 

MCKIN'LEY, ALABAMA 

elspeth Mcdonald 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

LOUIE McCROSKEY, n K A 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

MARGARET McCULLA, A A n 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

BYRON McFERRIN, A A T 

SELMA, ALABAMA 
Freshman Cheer Leader; Religious Education Club; 
Vice-President College Sunday School Class. 

EUGENE McGAHEY 

EMBRY, MISSISSIPPI 

BONNIE McVEIGH 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

MORRIS NELSON 

WALNUT GROVE, ALABAMA 

J. V. NIX 
kED BAY, ALABAMA 

C. H. NORRIS 

MT. PLEASANT, ALABAMA 

JAMES O'BRIEN 

TARRANT, ALABAMA 

MABLE INEZ ODEN 

SOMERVILLE, ALABAMA 

MARGARET O'DELL, A A n 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

NORMAN O'NEIL 

RED LEVEL, ALABAMA 




Page eiff/ity-fiire 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 




Freshman Class 

ALLEN ORTON, 2 I X 

PRATT CITY, ALABAMA 

RUBY JEWEL ORTON, 2 I X 

PRATT CITY, ALABAMA 

G. K. OSBURN 

PERRYVILLE, ALABAMA 

SARAH OVERBY, B A 2 

TARRANT, ALABAMA 

KENNETH OWEN, II K * 

MOBILE, ALABAMA 

JOHN W. PATTON, JR. 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

T. J. PAYNE 

DORA, ALABAMA 

W. A. PEARSON 

MILLTOWN, ALABAMA 

CZARINA PETERSON 

GADSDEN, ALABAMA 

WILLIAM D. PETTUS, e K N 

MADISON, ALABAMA 

AUGUSTA PIATT, A Z 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

M. H. PRIDE 

MONTGOMERY, ALABAMA 

ETHEL PRIEST 

WYLAM, ALABAMA 

FRED PUTMAN, A A T 

ALABAMA CITY, ALABAMA 
Tennis Club; Glee Club. 

MARY GLENN REYNOLDS, * M 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Secretary Freshman Class; Y. W. C. A.; Honor Roll. 

IRVIN RIDDLE 

ODENVILLE, ALABAMA 



Page eighty-six 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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Freshman Class 



MARGARET RIORDAN, A 2 

ENSLEY, ALABAMA 

LAZELLE ROBERTS, * M 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Allit-d Arts. 

AUBREY ROBINSON 

VERBENA, ALABAMA 

HOUSTON ROBINSON 

VERBENA, ALABAMA 

W. E. ROBINSON 

CLANTON, ALABAMA 

SYDNEY A. RODGERS 

NEW MARKET, ALABAMA 

P. C. ROQUEMORE 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

E. E. ROSSER 

BLOUNTSVILLE, ALABAMA 

J. W. SALTER, 2 A X 

BANKS, ALABAMA 

BARNEY SAXON, G K N 

LINEVILLE, ALABAMA 

WILLIE BELLE SIMS 

JONES MILL, ALABAMA 

J. M. SIZEMORE 

BANKHEAD, ALABAMA 

J. A. SMALLWOOD, n K * 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Vice-President Freshman Class. 

FANNIE MERLE SMITH 

ENSLEY, ALABAMA 

MARGARET ELOISE SMITH 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

MARY SCOTT SMITH, A A n 

LINEVILLE, ALABAMA 
T. W. A.; Y. W. C. A. 




Page eighty-seven 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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Freshman Class 

TYSON L. SMITH 

EUFAULA, ALABAMA 

VERA MAE SPLAWN, A 2 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

LUCILLE VERA STAPP, 2 I X 

ENSLEV, ALABAMA 

FINIS ST. JOHN, 9 K N 

CULLMAN, ALABAMA 
PrtsicUnt Freshman Class. 

VIRGINIA STOVALL 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

RUTH STRANGE, 2 I X 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

ELEANOR SUDDUTH, <I> M 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Girls' Basketball; Student Council, 

C. V. SUTCLIFFE 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

CLEMENT TALKINGTON, A A T 

OZARK, ALABAMA 
Freshman Football; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. 

FRED TENTE, JR., n K A 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

SUSIE MAE THOMASSON 

ALBANY, ALABAMA 

J. C. TOLSON, n K A 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

MARGUERITE TOWNES 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

R. H. TRUITT 

PHIL CAMPBELL, ALABAMA 

SARA TURNER, B A 2 

CROPWELL, ALABAMA 

GERALDINE VAN ALLEN, A 2 

LONGVIEW, TEXAS 



Page eighty-eight 






1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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Freshman CI 



ass 



D. E. VAN BUSKIRK, 2 N 

LA JUNTA, COLORADO 
Freshman Football; Basketball; Baseball. 

GRINNELL VAUGHN 

HUNTSVILLE, ALABAMA 

CORINNE VAUGHN 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
Glee Club; Y. W. C. A. 

LUTHER VINES 

CLANTON, ALABAMA 

O'NEILL WADE 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

LEWIS B. WALDROP, 2 N 

BESSEMER, ALABAMA 

RAYBURN WALKER 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

GEORGE W. WARRICK, II K A 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

MARY ESTELLE WATTS 

GADSDEN, ALABAMA 

W. B. WELLS, 6 K N 

GADSDEN, ALABAMA 

SARA WHEELER 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

E. A. WILKERSON 

THOMASTON, ALABAMA 

HOUSTON WILLIAMSON 

ATMORE, ALABAMA 

H. B. WOODWARD, n K <t> 

LINEVILLE, ALABAMA 

D. C. WOOLLEY 

MONTGOMERY, ALABAMA 




Page eighty-nine 




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1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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Freshman Class 



CORNELIA WYATT 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 



T. M. WYERS 

ELDRIDCE, ALABAMA 

S. B. WYNNE, 2 A X 

BANKS, ALABAMA 



J. F. YARBROUGH, 2 N 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 



EUGENE L. YEATS, 6 K N 

GADSDEN, ALABAMA 

C. E. YOUNG 

WATERLOO, ALABAMA 



C. B. YOUNG 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 



EVELYN CALDWELL, * M 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

LEE ROBERTS, II K * 

ONEONTA, ALABAMA 



Page ninety 




^Athletics 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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C C. DILLON 




JENK5 GILLE.fi 



DOC NEWTON 



Coach 



acnes 



An indispensable factor in the production of a winning football team is coaches — 
men who know football and who know the players. Howard's coaches amply filled the 
bill. 

Athletic Director Dillon devoted his time in a coaching way to the Freshman 
team. His success is unparalleled as an inspection of the scores for Freshman games 
will indicate. Not only does he shine in coaching, but he has proved himself an 
efficient and capable director of athletics in general. He's a business man as well as a 
coach. 

Messrs. Gillem and Newton are the trainers of the fullgrown Bulldogs. They 
know what it means to work together. They have the complete confidence of every 
man on the squad. Without these it would be impossible to turn out a team like 
that which brought Oglethorpe off her perch. Jenks and Doc are not only Coaches, 
they are leaders whom the boys are proud to follow. 

Howard students believe in our coaches. We are proud of them and their work. 
We are confident and determined about the result of the 1927 football season. 



Page ninety-three 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 




Captain "Hull" Spicer 



Page ninety-four 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



^Ij"""*" 1 




^ f^ n 





Captain "Bull" Spicer Lr// Guard 

The Bulldog captain has played his last year with the Crimson and Blue. For four years he 
has heen one o f the mainstays in the forward wall, and many an opposing guard will testify to the 
fact that the Bull has lived up to his name. His playing this year has been entirely up to the 
standard that should be set by the captain of the forces. Cliff Brown will be minus a fighting mate 
next season. 

"Slick" Lollar Fullback 

Offensively and defensively an invaluable man' Slick is one of the greatest fullbacks that ever 
donned a Crimson jersey. He is a consistent ground gainer, lines always crumbling before his 
ferocious drive. In the pinches it was "Slick's" toe that could always put the ball well out of the 
danger zone. "Slick" has few equals and no superiors when it comes to backing up the line. He 
will return next year to coach the "Bull Pups." 

Claude Brewster Center 

"Doodie's" football career has ended. He is one of the four men to have played four years 
varsity football for Howard. It was "Doodie's" toe that started the game in every fracas. Brewster 
has been invaluable to the team this year, his work at center being of the best variety, having played 
the pivot position against all competition. His place will be hard to fill next year. 

Hayden McDanal Halfback 

"Mac" brought Sipsey into the limelight this year as he strutted his stuff. This flashy baclt 
never failed tor some yardage through the line. It was Hayden who broke through the Choctaw 
line lor forty yards to give the greatest thrill of the game. Over at Mercer he alternated with 
Billy to carry the ball the length of the field. His playing was consistent in every game. A foot- 
ball man extraordinary and an asset to the team. 




Page ninety-five 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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"Billy" Bancroft Quarterback 

The Bulldog's generalissimo well deserves more than a mere mention for All-American quarter- 
back. Hi's a triple-threat man, who invariably carries out the threats. Billy's running, punting, 
passing:, and directing the team in a style that is equaled by none have made him the most popular 
quarterback in Southern intercollegiate football. Howard is justly proud of him — the greatest play- 
er, by Car, who ever trod a gridiron in a Crimson jersey. As captain of the 1927 Bulldogs we look 
to him to play his greatest games, bring Howard greater victories, and lead the Bulldogs to an 
S. I. A. A. championship. 

Cliff Brown Left Tackle 

Bill Roper, Princeton mentor, says, "play your lest man at left tackle." ClifC deserves tin- 
position he plays. He represents 1S5 pounds of real fight from whistle to whistle. Injured in- 
ternally early in the season, he refused to he out and played brilliant football throughout the season. 
In Brown, Howard has a man who keeps perfect training, a hard worker, a d adly tackier, a fast 
runner, a conscientious athlete, who deserves the recognition given him as one of the alternate 
captains in his last year at Howard. May it be his crowning year. 

Johnny Wilking Right End 

Second to none, speaks for himself, pass snatching a specialty. The first touchdown against 
Auburn was scored by "Yank" via the aerial route. The lightest man on the team to play every 
game. On the defensive this diminutive end of 145 pounds usually managed to throw opposing 
hacks for a loss when they attempted to skirt his end. He will servo as an alternate captain 
next year. 

"Red" Garrett Halfback 

"Red" has been wearing Howard's colors for a long time, although this is only his second year 
in college and his first year on the varsity team. Last year as captain of the Rats. "Red" got a 
good taste of Panther meat when he led the "Pups" to their feast. As a varsity man he has 
played the same stellar brand of football. He's a "line-buster" on offense, and on defense he meets 
'em in the gaps. Intercepting passes is a specialty with him, and by this means he gave' th« fans 
some great thrills when last the Bulldogs twisted the) Panther's tail. Howard expects great work 
front "Red" in the future. 




Page ninety-six 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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"Cap" Kelley Right Tackle 

"Cap" opposite "Cliff" makes a balanced line. He is one of the most aggressive players that 
ever fought in a Bulldog line. He well deserved to he captain of the '25 team and the All-S. I. A. 
A. distinction. "Cap" is also one of the four men to play four years on the varsity team. His 
fighting spirit has been the main inspiration of many a Bulldog conflict, and his memory will in- 
spire many more. 

Sam Bradley Half hark 

Playing his first year varsity, he appeared as flashy as he did when the "Pups" spanked the 
"Cubs" ,,, 1925. It is no surprise that the Chattanooga Moccasins mistook him for Bancroft when 
Billy was on the bench with injuries. This versatile little back plunges the line, runs end, tosses 
and receives passes. Incidentally, it was Bradley who snatched Billy's pass and crossed Southern's 
goal this year. 'Nuf said. 

Louis L. Rhudy Left End 

"Lou" is a Woodlawn product and, like most Woodlavvn products, he's worth his weight in 
gold on the football field. Between Lou and Bloody the end balanced perfectly with Yank on the 
other. These ends knew the art of co-operation, which is a big factor in a winning team. Lou has 
still two years to his credit as a varsity man. He has not yet reached the zenith of his powers. 
We're counting on him next year. 

"Bull" Smith Guard 

"What's in a name?" He's a very uncommon football player. For three years "Bull" has 
been with the fighting Bulldogs — and we can always depend on him for a good fight. Next year 
will be his last at Howard, but a hundred and eighty-five pounds of dynamite can tear up a good 
many strong lines in less time than that. Next year Howard is to have the greatest football team 
in the history of the school. We are counting on "Bull" to be one of the greatest linemen on this 
great team. 




Page ninety-seven 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 







"Bud" Harris Halfback 

Intercepting passes, tackling, and running ends are hobbies of this diminutive but flashy half- 
back. He gets under passes consistently and frequently gets away for good runs. "Bud" really 
looked like a "Georgia peach" in the Birmingham-Southern game, for it was tin re that he really 
strutted his stuff. He displayed more football ability in that great game than in all the others. He 
tackled fiercely, intercepted passes brilliantly, and ran ends for excellent gains. He will prove a 
valuable addition to the backfield during the next two years. 

"Bloody" Dowell Left End 

"Bloody" is all that his name indicates. He is always in every play, scrapping and fighting. 
He alternated with Rhudy for the position at end. Coming up from the freshman team, he has 
made a wonderful record for a second-year man. It was "Bloody" who stopped the rush of the 
Mississippi game. He was probably at his best, however, during the Chattanooga game. "Bloody" 
could always be counted upon, to throw opposing backs for a loss. He will be Howard's best end 
in the coming season. 

"Ox" Clark Tackle 

Just one look at this giant and one is convinced that his title is correct in every way. He has 
that rare combination of weight and speed which makes him a bulwark in a line both offensively and 
defensively. It is on men like this that we rely for a winning team for two years to come. 

Ravburn Fisher Quarterback 

"Fish" is that tricky little grid general who led the Cullman High team to a state champion- 
ship two years ago. And he has lost none of the art. He is small of stature but of unparalleled 
loyalty and a real fighting heart, which are prerequisites to a football player. We shall hear Fisher 
before he leaves us. 




Page ninety- eight 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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Ches. Griffith Guard 

This Ions, tall Georgian is really one of the much heralded G orgia "Peaches." He's all fight, 
and for just this reason has become one of Howard's best bets in the line. This is his first year 
varsity, and we believe him to be well qualified to fill any vacancy left by graduation. 

Dovey Anderson Fullback 

Dovey is one of the hardest tacklers to ever back up a Howard line. He is one of the lightest 
men in the backfield, but many opposing players have said that they would rather have a heavier 
man hit them in preference to this little Bulldog. He displays a wonderful spirit, determination. 
and Bulldog tenacity in every play. Anderson did his best work this year against Chattanooga,, 
and will see much action during the next season. 

"Soupy" Sudduth Center 

Brewster has played his last — but why worry — "Soupy" has played real football and is well able 
to step into a regular position at center. A good pivot man is often a. problem to find, but since 
".Soupy" has been displaying his wares we are of the opinion that his competition will have to 
fight hard. 

Bronnie Nichols Tackle 

"Nick" was handicapped by being out of school last year, but in the interval he lost none of 
those qualities which made him look like a million dollars on the gridiron. He showed his stuff 
every time he was called on last season. He's a real fighting Bulldog. 

Laurence Weeks Guard 

Low charging and hard hitting — that's Laurence. He's true blue and a hard worker. He puts 
bis best into football just as he does everything else. If we had more men of this makeup there 
would be no doubt of the 1927 S. I. A. A. championship. 




Page ninety-nine 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 



m= 




Df.Woody Wilkerson End 

This is "Wilky's" lust year at Howard, and he leaves a gap which will be hard to fill. He 
is a dependable man. always doing the right thing at the right time. He possesses a loyal spirit 
of co-operation and is a fighting player. He has the entire respect of the team and coaches. 

Glenn Vance Guard 

Glenn has the makings of a real football player, and when he is really put to the test he "ill 
show it. too. During the next two years which he will spend at the Bulldog kennel, opportunities will 
not be lacking. Howard is betting on Vance. 

"Dumpy" Barton Quarterback 

Barton is one of the lightweights on the team, but that does not affect the Bulldog spirit in 
him. He is known as one of the "Three Horsemen," and is a shifty, fighting little quarter, lie 
will certainly be. missed for his good nature and peppy disposition. 

"Fatty" Brooks Center 

Everybody knows Fatty, not only for his size but for his football playing for Howard. He 
possesses much drive and has the weight to back him up, and he is indeed a hard obstacle to 
get over. 

"Pop" Long Guard 

•'Pop" is known and liked by every Howard follower. He's loyal through and through, never 
shirks, but gives all he has. A man like this is always valuable. In seasons to come Howard will hear 
more from "Pop." 




Page one hundred 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 







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Varsity Football Squad 



Top roiu, left to right: Coach Gillem, Bancroft, Anderson, Wilking, Brown, Smith, Long. 

Second rots:: Coach Newton, Bradley, Nichols, Rhudy, Clark, Dowell, Fisher, Sudduth, 
Manager Awbrey. 

Third row: Brooks, Weeks, Wilkerson, Vance, Griffith, Harris, Garrett. 

Fourth roiv: "Henry," Asst. Manager Freeman, Kelly, McDanal, Spicer, Barton, Lollar, 
Brewster. 



Bulldog 1927 Grid Schedule 

Sept. 24 — Spring Hill at Mobile. 

Oct. 1 — Loyola at Birmingham. 

Oct. 8 — Millsaps at Jackson, Miss. 

Oct. 14 — Jacksonville Normal at Birmingham. 

Oct. 22 — Mercer at Macon. 

Oct. 29 — Auburn at Rickwood. 

Nov. 5 — Mississippi College at Clinton. 

Nov. 1 1 — Marion at Selma. 

Nov. 19 — Birmingham-Southern at Rickwood. 

Nov. 24 — University of Miami at Miami. 

Nov. 26 — University of Havana at Havana. 



Page one hundred one 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 






Football Resume 



ON THE HOT, SULTRY AFTERNOON of September 25, the Bulldogs trotted out on 
Berry Field to have their first battle of the year with the Marion Cadets. The fracas 
ended with the Bulldogs on the big end of a 7 to o score. Ever)' man on the squad had 
had a chance to show his mettle, and the 1926 grid season was under way at last. 

The following week-end at Rickwnod the boys in the Crimson jerseys reached the greatest 
height of the season. The mighty Oglethorpe Petrels bowed before their irresistible onslaught 
to the tune of 23 to o. The Howardites played inspired football, and Oglethorpe was not able 
to stem the tide. That memorable October 2 will long be remembered by both Oglethorpe and 
Howard. Howard had taken ample revenge for a one-point defeat the year before. 

The next item on the menu was Auburn at Rickwood. It looked at the end of the first half 
as if Howard would repeat the display of the Saturday before. The score stood 14 to 6. But 
at the end of the game Howard was on the bottom of a score of 31 to 14. One sport writer is 
sure that two games were played that afternoon. 

After an easy workout which downed the Jacksonville Normalites 13 to o, the Bulldogs en- 
trained for Macon for a tilt with the Mercer Bears. Undoubtedly Howard outplayed Mercer 
and gained more ground, but Old Man Jinx was present. A bit of hard luck gave the Bruins 
a three-point victory. 

Followed for the dogs two successive defeats at the hands of the Mississippi, College Choc- 
taws and the Chattanooga Moccasins. The student body went up via a special train to see the 
battle. Howard was minus Billy, but the Moccasins never knew it, for Sam Bradley shone so 
brightly they didn't know the difference. Even after the defeat Howard was well content as the 
train sped toward Birmingham, for our team had fought well. 

After a week of war, November 20 was at last on hand. Howard was primed for her old 
foe — Birmingham-Southern. Old Man Dope had decreed that the Hilltoppers would get the best 
of the affair, but the Bulldogs decreed otherwise. After giving Southern an overwhelming de- 
feat in the morning parade, the Bulldogs handed out a 7 to 7 tie instead of the predicted victory. 

The season ended with the holiday trip and easy victory over the Millsaps Majors at Jack- 
son. The season was over. Howard did not come away with the championship we had hoped 
for, but all in all, we had a great team, and we are justly proud of them. There will be a 
different storv at the end of next season. 



Here's the Story 

Howard 7; Marion o 

Howard 23; Oglethorpe o 

Howard 14; Auburn 13 

Howard 13; Jacksonville o 

Howard o; Mercer 3 

Howard 10; Mississippi College .... 23 

Howard o; Chattanooga 23 

Howard 7; Birmingham-Southern .... 7 

Howard 13; Millsaps 6 



Page one hundred tivn 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ 




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To/> /-ooc, /(■// in right: Yeats, Mathews, Swakn, Coach Dillon, Talkington, Fitzpatrick, 
Lockeridge. 

Second rota: Salter, Weeks, Grimmer, Jenkins, Hicks, Howard. 

Third roiv: Barr, Levvv, Aycock, Manager Webb, Van Buskirk, Cook, Jones. 

Bottom roiv: Spicer, Dunn, Williams, Smith, Roberts, Coli.ev, Martin, "Henry." 



Fresh 



resnman 



Football 



Howard can well be proud of her 1926 Rat team. These men newly recruited into the kennel 
have proved themselves entirely worthy to become Bulldogs next season. Their work was 
glorious from the first of the season to the last — ending with a total eclipse on Sunshine Slopes 
as a result of a 40 to o defeat. The varsity stock rises in value with the addition of these fighting 
linemen and elusive backs to their ranks. 

The tie with Auburn and the defeat of Chattanooga sink into insignificance beside the 40 
to o defeat which was handed out to Southern. The game was a thriller from whistle to whistle. 
Passes, kicks, brilliant running and every other kind of football were displayed in full. Noth- 
ing could stop the Pups. The only way to describe it is to say that they ran wild and twisted 
the Cubs' tails to the satisfaction of the hardest to please. 

On New Year's Day the Pups journeyed off to Miami for a little postseason holiday tilt 
with the University of Miami. They were barely defeated, but that doesn't matter after they 
had walloped Birmingham-Southern. 

All in all, Howard had a great Rat team. Fifteen for the Bullpups! 



Here's Plenty of Evidence 

Howard Rats 7; Huntsville College . . . 

Howard Rats 6; Auburn Rats 

Howard Rats 7; Chattanooga Rats . . . 

Howard Rats 6; Alabama Rats .... 

Howard Rats 40; Birmingham-Southern Rats 

Howard Rats 7; University of Miami Rats 



o 
6 
2 

'9 
o 

9 



Page one hundred three 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 




Manager Frank Awbrey 



If All-American managers were selected, we are of the opinion that Frank would be cap- 
tain. He is admired by the team and the whole student body. The manager has a great deal to 
do with the success of the team, and Frank has certainly done his share, and well deserves the 
"H" he wears. He has been assisted in his work by Harold Freeman. 



Ch 



eer 



Lead 



eaders 



Good cheer leaders are hard to find. But Howard is fortunate in having the men pictured 
above. Joe Nichols and Billy Braswell are old standbys, true and tried. Chas. Quarles, the head 
cheer leader, graduating from leading freshman yells. They have been a big factor in keeping 
up the morale of the team. 



Page one hundred four 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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/'a^f on^ hundred five 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 




Basketball 



Cawthorne, Guard, Captain 

This is Jim'a second year as a varsity man, and 
his being captain of the team indicates his value. 
He is tile main coe in Howard's defenses, and it is 
he who makes the value of opponent's goals rise — our 
economics professors say that scarcity and demand 
detetrmine value. Jim has another year yet with 
the Bulldogs, and it is around him as a nucleus that 
next year's team must be built. 



"Bull" Smith, Center, Forward 

It is a good man indeed who happens to get the 
tipoff over this skyscraping center. His prowess, 
however, is not confined to center, lor he often runs 
at forward. He is just a first-class, all-around man, 
who plays the game clean and hard. 



Osce Bentley, Forward 

Osce is as good on the cage floor shooting goals 
:is In- is on the stage singing the blues. The truth 
about the business is that Osce is good at anything 
ln> cares to lie good about. He is a spectacular player 
at all times and the fans certainly get their money's 
worth when they go to see him play. 



Herman Saxon, Center 

With a little more experience, Saxon bids fair to 
become a great cag ster. He is tall and fast, passes 
will, and is acquiring an eye for the basket. This 
is his first year on the varsity cage team, so during 
the next two years he should develop into an out- 
standing man. 



Whitney King, Forward 

This little fellow is a flash at forward. His eye 
is always on the basket, and opposing guards have a 
big job to keep him from counting after he gets the 
ball. It's the points that win games, and Whitney 
brings in his share in every contest. He is usually 
one of the leaders in scoring, as the records of the 
games he plays will testify. 



Mitchell Burns, Center 

The long and short of it is that this big fellow 
knows his stuff and shows it when it comes to playing 
basketball. He runs the floor, passes, and is a deadly 
shot at the basket. What more could anyone ask of 
a basketeer? His shooting has placed Howard in 
the lead in many a hard-fought game. 



Page one hundred six 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



^c SS^^^S^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ ^^^^^^^^^^ ^^^^^^ ^ ^^^^^^^^^^^ 




Basketball 



Johnny Wilking, Guard 

Just some more of the same flash and fight that 
he always displays on the football field. Johnny 
always keeps up the passing game, and is a good 
example to anyone for team work and co-opera- 
tion. That left hand dribble of his has bewildered 
and shattered many a perfectly good defense. In 
addition he is an accurate shot and a consistent 
player. Johnny has still another year to bring 
victory to Howard. 



Millard Strickland, Center 

"Strick" is one of the new recruits who graduated 
from last year's fr shman team. He seems to have 
ability, but has not been able to hit his stride as yet 
with the old heads. He will develop into a valuable 
man before his two remaining years have expired. 



Charlie Heubach, Guard 

Charlie works like an old head in the defensive 
game, as many an opposing forward will testify. Com- 
petition has been most plentiful among the guards this 
year, but in spite of this fact Charlie has had ample 
opportunity to show his wares, and we are frank to 
confess that he has done hims If credit. 



Jack Clark, Guard 



Jack is another graduate of last year's rat team, 
who has not reached the rank of a regular. He has 
speed, though, and plays no mean floor game. He has 
two years left to his credit and should be able to 
strike his stride and show some real flashy playing 
before next season has become history. 



Harold Peace, Forward 

Here is Whit King's running mate. With Whitney 
he played freshman basketball last year, and with 
Whitney is one of the most accurate shots at the 
basket on the team. Harold is due a big share ol 
the praise for the victories the team has won. Give 
us more men like him. He is due for two years yet. 



Clarence Morgan, Guard 

Mobile High has sent us some mighty good men 
for basketball, baseball and football, and when they 
sent us Clarence they sent us about the best two let- 
ter man they had. He shines in both basketball and 
baseball and since this is his first year on the varsity 
and showed up so well we are wondering what he will 
do next year. He is a very valuable man and always 
fights to the very last minute of the game. 




Page one hundred seven 







1927 ENTRE NOUS 



w 



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/ia<7.' ftoicv Coach Lowery, Pugh, Gilbert, VanBuskirk, Saxon, Swann, Manager Dozier 
Front Roiu: Wells, Owen, Cook, Holley 



Freshman Basketball Team 

The Freshman team started the season off with a win over Simpson 
High in the Prep League, but soon they lost their eye for the basket. 
They did not seem to be able to "get going" after that. They started 
the season off under Coach Newton who had to give it up because of 
Spring football training. Frank Lowery then took up the coaching job. 

Led by Captain Owen they trounced the Auburn "Baby Tigers" and 
Bessemer High School. They really showed what they were capable of 
doing in these games. Then again Spring football training interfered 
and the team could not function as well as it should because of serious 
handicaps that arose unavoidably. 

In the first part of the season Captain Owen, Cook, and Van Buskirk 
were the high scorers while in the last half of the season Pugh and 
Gilbert were the luminaries. These men are first rate players, and, 
although not such an inspiring record has been made several of these men 
should make some real strength for the varsity next year. 



Page one hundred eight 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



=I3§5£ 



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Susie Hughes, Alternate Captain, Center 

Susie is considered the best center in Alabama, 
and she really deserves this honor. When Susie is 
right Howard is right. She is always good for ten 
or twelve points a game. She shoots with the skill 
of a marksman and follows the ball well. Susie is 
right there on defense and offense too. Howard is to 
be proud of her as she has been the mainstay for 
three years. She hails from Mortimer-Jordan High 
School, where she played four years. Susie was a 
big star in the Southern game when she scored nine 
points besides playing a good defensive game. 



Thelma Garrett, Captain, Forivard 

Thelma is noted for her consistent playing more 
than anything else. She always proved to be a •ter- 
ror" on offense as well as defense. Thelma, although 
not always the high scorer, was always passing the 
ball to the other forward, and was responsible for 
many of Howard's points. In the Jacksonville game 
she broke into the scoring column with ten points, 
and was a "big gun" in the victory. This is her third 
year on the team and Howard is proud of her. 



Challie Hughes, Guard 

Challie is Olarietta's running mate, yet she is quite 
a different type of player. She is uncanny in break- 
ing up opposing defense and cutting in and getting 
the ball. She is very fast and is an excellent passer. 
She came to Howard from Mortimer-Jordan High 
School, where she played three years, and made All- 
State guard last year. She came to Howard and 
broke right in and started playing regular. She is one 
of the main cogs in the Bulldog machine. She has 
three years left. Challie played a great game against 
Birmingham-Southern when she held Cannon to three 
points. 



Lucille Higgins, Manager, Forward 

"Shorty" looked after the business end of the team 
as well as playing. She was also handicapped by 
size, but she was "quick as lightning" and a good 
shot. She always worked hard and was a valuable 
substitute. She came out late in the season but soon 
got started and played good ball. This being her 
second year on the team, she has another year left. 



Esther Earnest, Guard 

Another substitute who could step in and take 
the place of the regular guard was Earnest. She is 
quick and full of life. With a little more experience 
Esther should make Howard a great player. She was 
always working hard and gave the guards plenty of 
competition. She has three more years to play for 
Howard. 




Page one hundred nine 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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Martha Darden, Forward 

This is Martha's first year on thi> team, and she 
showed that she could step in and play "under fire" 
with the rest of the regular?. She has probably the 
best eye for the basket on the team. She rarely misses 
a shot, especially the "crip ' shots under the basket. 
She played good games in both Jacksonville games 
and at Athens. In the Jacksonville game she shot 
four times and made eight points. She could also 
"pivot" and give opposing guards much trouble. She 
has three more years and much is expected of her. 



Clarietta Kendrick, Guard 

There has never been a harder worker than (Mari- 
etta. To her goes much credit to the defense of the 
"lassies." Especially in the first two games did Clari- 
etta make points seem few and far between. Only 
one goal was made over her in the first two games. 
She guards especially well under the basket and has 
always proved a thorn in the side of opposing for- 
wards. When the ball would hit the floor, so would 
Clarietta. She was always fighting with that ole Bull- 
dog spirit. This is her second year on the team, and 
she will only play with Howard one moiv year. 



Billie Ellis, Forward 

"Billie" was not a regular, but was always ready 
to step in and take somebody's place. Handicapped 
by height, she made up for it in speed, and was an 
excellent passer and played a nice floor game. She is 
a hard worker and although not an excellent shot, 
she fed the ball to those who could shoot. She worked 
well in the Athens game alter she went in for Garrett 
and proved to be a very valuable player. She hails 
from Sophie Newcomb College, where she played last 
year. 



Veronyka Patterson, Guard 

"Speedy" is perhaps the hardest "worker on the 
team. She always had the old fighting spirit and 
proved to be a valuable substitute. With a little more 
experience "Speedy" should be a great player at How- 
ard. She was always in there mixing it, and added 
considerably to the reserve strength. This is her sec- 
ond year on the team and much is expected of her in 
the future. 



Louise Bellsnyder, Forward 

Louise was not a n gular and did not play very 
much, but she never played basketball before coming 
to Howard, and should make somebody step to beat 
her out next year. She could play forward and cen- 
ter, and was a valuable girl to have around. She was 
a hard fighter and did remarkably well for a fresh- 
man. 



Page one hundred ten 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 

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Baseball 



"Doc" Newton, Coach 

Doc is the man who is responsible for Howard's baseball machine. No better coach could 
ever be found than Doc — a player of widest experience and ability, who knows the game thor- 
oughly, and who is entirely capable of bringing up the inexperienced player ! Doc has the sup- 
port not only of the baseball squad but also of the entire student body. 

Al Bains, Shortstop 

Here is the captain "de luxe" of a college baseball team! He knows exactly what to do in 
every pinch and does it, a flashy fielder who always gives the fans a real thrill. But Al has 
played his last for Howard; his place at short will be hard to fill, and captains of his caliber 
are few. He is now the property of the Barons. All success to Al and his new colleagues. He 
will never be forgotten. 

"Butch" Walsh, Outfield 

The proverbial tar bucket — that's Butch! In the field he just doesn't miss 'em, a good throw 
from the field, and as a slugger he rocks the outer walls. Can any more be said about a base- 
ball player? If it can, say it! Butch deserves it. We look to him for great playing during 
his last season with the Crimson and Blue. 



Gene Dawson, Second Base 

Our ex-captain of '25 is Al Bains' running mate; they get some real co-operation around 
the keystone sack. Gene has always been a main cog in Howard's baseball machine; he's a 
player of wide experience, who knows the game from beginning to end. Gene has left us via 
the graduation route, and the man who fills his place has a real job ahead of him. 



Page one hundred eleven 




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Baseball 
Bill Bancroft, Catcher 

Our diminutive backstop is really a most versatile man, and no sport excels at the expense of 
another. He plays baseball with the same zest and flash he displays on the football field. Behind 
the bat he is wide-awake; runners who try to steal on him might as well call it suicide — it can't 
be done. He wields a wicked willow, too — we can always look to him for a substantial hit in 
every pinch. We nominate him for the greatest all-round athlete in the country. "He is not 
of an age, but for all time." 



JlM Cawthorn, First Base 

Jim is on the receiving end of throws from Bains, Lowery & Co., and it is seldom that a man 
ever passes first. This was Jim's first year with the varsity, and if he keeps going in the seasons 
yet to come, Howard will have a man cavorting around first who is second to none. We are 
justly proud of him. 



Lefty Jackson, Pitcher 

The one and only southpaw on the Bulldog pitching staff. Plenty of speed and break, a 
good baseball head, a heavy hitter, and a neat base runner. Such is the formula for little Lefty. 
When not pitching he usually chases 'em in the outfield. He will be a big factor on Howard's 
team for two seasons yet to come. 



"Bull" Spicer, Outfielder 

Bull certainly lives up to his athletic reputation on the diamond; his prowess is by no means 
confined to football. His safe blows will be sorely missed when he leaves Howard with the 
Class of '27. But athletes are like governors in Alabama — when you find a good one (and we 
find no such governors) we can't keep him. 



Page one hundred twelve 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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Baseball 

"Bull" Smith, Pitcher 

An indispensable part of the Bulldog's pitching staff — he knows his stuff. When he hurls 
'em, they miss 'em. That's his style. "Bull" has two more years to toss the pill over for How- 
ard; we are depending on him to bring us the victories our team deserves. More power to 
that right arm — may it never fail ! 



Whitney King, Outfielder 

This diminutive flychaser is a graduate of the previous year's rat team. He seems to possess 
the makings of a real baseballer, and judging by his conduct both in the field and at bat, we 
can depend on him for the next two years. 



Joe Nichols, Pitcher 

Setting the big boys down is Joe's dish. No matter who nor when, they usually take a cut 
at the elusive pill when Joe turns it loose. Joe is the only pitcher to leave Howard via gradua- 
tion. Our best wishes go with him as we take up the hard task of filling his place. 



Page one hundred thirteen 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 




Baseball 



Cliff Brown, Pitcher 

Cliff was a real find! He has been a great twirler for "ole Howard" and has a string of 
victories to his credit — among which may be counted our ancient hilltop foes several times over. 
He truly seems to be Southern's Jonah. Cliff is rather lacking in experience, having played his 
first since he entered Howard, hut in the two years which remain to him we expect many more 
victories. 



Frank Lowery, Third Base 

"Chink" hails from Oneonta, where so many prominent athletes have come from, and our 
third sacker measures well up to the standard. No balls are too hot in the field for him to 
handle, and in addition he runs up a heavy batting average. This year "Chink" goes to the 
International League. We feel confident of his success. 

Ruben Awhrey, Baseball Manager 

The manager of any team has a hard job, which attracts little praise and commendation. 

Nevertheless, the manager is in a large degree responsible for the showing of the team. Ruben 

has filled his position well, and both the team and the college are indebted to him. Fifteen for 
the manager! 



Page one hundred fourteen 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 




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Third row, standing — Dawson, Brown, Manager Awbrey 

Middle row — Spicer, Lollar, Smith, Lowerv, Cawthon, Walsh 

Bottom row — Nichols, King, Bains, Coach Newton, "Baby Gene" Bancroft, Ivey, Jackson 



Varsity Baseball Team 

When the thrill of spring puts a tingle in the blood, there is nothing one likes better 
than to see a snappy baseball team in action. The Howard team of last year was 
certainly one which would arouse the enthusiasm of the fans. Many of these players 
have played their last for Howard, but the names of the stars will never be forgotten. 
It is our firm conviction that this team is the best Howard has turned out in many 
a season. 

Varsity Baseball Scores 



Pensacola 9 ; 

Pensacola 5 ; 

Spring Hill 8; 

Fort Benning 5 ; 

Birmingham-Southern o; 

Millsaps 

Millsaps 

Auburn 

Millsaps 

Millsaps 



+; 

7; 

8; 

3; 

5; 

Mississippi College 6; 

Marion 1 ; 

Spring Hill o; 

Birmingham-Southern 3 ; 

Birmingham-Southern 3 ; 

Birmingham-Southern o; 



Howard 8 

Howard 3 

Howard o 

Howard 3 

Howard 2 

Howard 3 

Howard 5 

Howard o 

Howard 3 

Howard o 

Howard o 

Howard 5 

Howard 4 

Howard 7 

Howard 2 

Howard 5 



Page one hundred fifteen 




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1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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Back row — Ranson, Morgan, Kelly, Manager Webb, Knight, Goodwin, Fisher 
Front row — Ray, Heuback, MacDonald, Harris, Clark, Harris, Bradley 



Freshman Baseball Squad 

The freshman team was well in keeping with the varsity last year. It numbered 
on its line-up some of the most brilliant high school stars of this section. We are 
proud of this team for two reasons: first, because of the showing they made during 
the season, and, second, because it graduates several strong men who are well able to 
fill the places left vacant there. 



Freshman Baseball Scores 



Birmingham-Southern 13; Howard 15 



Birmingham-Southern 1 ; 

Bessemer 6 ; 

Jeffico ....'. 3 ; 

Wood I awn High 5; 

Woodlawn High 1 ; 

Auburn Rats ... 5; 

Auburn Rats 9 ; 

Union Springs 4; 

Troy Normal 9] 

Troy Normal 5 ; 

Jones Valley 7; 



Howard 2 

Howard 3 

Howard 3 

Howard 6 

Howard 3 

Howard 
Howard 



6 

6 

Howard 17 

Howard 4 

Howard 12 

Howard 12 



Pane one hundred sixteen 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 




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Boys' Tennis Club 

Officers 

J. C. Miller President 

Harold Peace Vice-President 

E. N. McConnell Secretary 

J. W. Gay Treasurer 

J. R. Moore Reporter 



Members 



J. D. Farrington 
W. D. Varnell 
Fred Putman 
Jack Meacham 
John Frye 
Oscar L. Bentley 
Don Van Buskirk 
George Bass 
Charlie Bell 
Newton Bass 



Orion T. Dozier 
Herbert Etheridge 
Harry Morton 
Ellis Davis 
Knox Spearman 
Olin Smith 
Russell Smith 
Herman Saxon 
Barney Saxon 
Chester L. Quarles 



Page one hundred seventeen 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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Girls Tennis Club 

Officers 

Louise Church President 

Annie Newman Vice-President 

Mary Ruth Adams Secretary-Treasurer 

Lucile Higgins Coach 



Members 



Louise Church 
Margaret Beyer 
Annie Newman 
Elizabeth Leslie 
Bivien Awtrey 
Vera Scott 
Lucile Higgins 
Sue Harris 
Mary Bates 
Mildred Golson 
Mary Ruth Adams 
Jessie Lee Ansley 
Elizabeth Teague 



Louise Bellsnyder 
Evelyn Caldwell 
Grace Hays 
Sarah Hargrove 
Grace Kirksey 
Agnes Leary 
Allen Orton 
Ruby Orton 
Mary Glenn Reynolds 
Lazelle Roberts 
Vera Stapp 
Myrtle Stover 
Frances Harris 



Page one hundred eighteen 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 






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Page one hundred nineteen 




Ocganijalions 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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Student Body Oracers 

Clyde T. Warren President 

Norman P. Teague Vice-President 

Allen Simpson Treasurer 

Claudie Mae Hoover Secretary 



Page one hundred twenty-three 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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Student Council 

Clyde T. Warren President of Student Body 

Sarah Fausett Senior Representative 

L. Earl Carroll Senior Representative 

Evelyn Sellers Junior Representative 

J. T. Jackson Junior Representative 

Earline Johnson Sophomore Representative 

Charles G. Dobbins Sophomore Representative 

Eleanor Sudduth Freshman Representative 

John H. Frye Freshman Representative 



Page one hundred twenty-jour 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 

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Women s Student Council 

Evelyn Clark President 

Maurine Gipson Treasurer 

Geraldine Van Allen Secretary 

Bivien Awtrey Senior Representative 

Lula Atkinson Junior Representative 

Valeria Pippin Crumpton House President 

Louise Wall Ratliffe House President 

Maurine Gipson Sophomore Representative 

Geraldine Van Allen Freshman Representative 



Page one hundred ticenty-five 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 



Pi K; 



.appa l au 

Honor Society, Founded 1922 

This is a society, the purposes of which are to emphasize the importance of the 
highest proficiency in student scholarship, and to stimulate individual ambition by 
making membership in it the reward for notable excellence in studies and for notable 
service to the college. Members are elected from the faculty, the graduates and the 
undergraduates of the college. Undergraduates are elected from those members of 
the Senior class who have maintained a grade of "A" in a majority of their courses 
for the whole period of their stay at college. Faculty members and alumni and 
alumnae are elected on the ground of notable scholarship, the achievement of honors 
for themselves in college, or the rendering of noteworthy service to the college. 



Charter Members 

John C. Dawson Annie Boyett 

P. P. Burns John E. Brewton 

Ruth Morris E. E. Cox 

Bennie Spinks Gladys Falkner 

J. A. Hendricks J. P. Hall 

James B. Traxt Eunice Sloan 

Elected 1926 

Jewel Graves Hazel Dismukes Paul Oden 

Margaret Cox Paul Barnett Edgar M. Poe 

Nannie B. Chandler E. G. Jackson Everett B. Poole 

Louise Douglas A. G. Moseley Crisler B. Ransom 

EVERETTE MCDONOUGH 



Page one hundred twenty-six 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 




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Hypatia 

Founded at University of Alabama in 1922. 
Colors: White and Gold Flower: Yellow Rose 

Officers 

Vera Scott President 

Ella Thomas Secretary 

Jessie Lee Ansley Treasurer 

Claudie Mae Hoover Historian 

Hypatia is a Senior honorary society for women. The purpose of this organization 
shall be to recognize and honor the attainment in all phases of college life of girls 
ready to enter the Senior class, and thus to encourage undergraduates to similar 
efforts. Hypatia hopes each year to further one specific movement for the benefit of 
the whole student body, or for the co-educational body. The members of the society 
are so chosen upon the basis of present usefulness to the institution and the promise 
of future usefulness to society, as indicated by possession of the following qualifications: 
(1) General Scholarship; (2) Character and Personality; (3) Interest in College 
Activities; (4) College Honors. 



Page one hundred tiuenty-seven 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 







Chi Delta Phi 

Honorary Literary Society 
Founded University of Tennessee, 191 9 
Colors: Purple and Gold Floiver: Pansy 

Officers 

Lizzie Lee Allsup President 

Bivien Awtrey Vice-President 

Edith Southard Secretary and Treasurer 

Dorothy Youngblood Reporter 

Waldine Mason Mildred Golson 

Jack Coker Nancy Elgin 

Chi Delta Phi, national Literary Sorority, has for its goal the raising of literary 
standards by encouraging undergraduates to foster their talent in original poems, 
essays and short stories. The sorority is open to girls of the three upper classes, tryouts 
being held semi-annually to select new members. 



Page one hundred twenty-eight 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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The Scientific Society of Howard College 

Officers 

Arnold Seale President 

James Putman Vice-President 

Helen Johnston Secretary-Treasurer 

Randall Glenn Reporter 

It shall be the purpose of this organization to: 

(i) Promote the study of science in all its aspects; 

(2) Promote a better relationship and understanding of the different sciences; 

(3) Create a spirit for a bigger and better School of Science at Howard College. 



Dr. J. S. Brakefield 
Prof. O. S. Causey 
Prof. F. P. Lasseter 
Dr. L. K. Oppitz 
Dr. J. R. Sampev 
E. G. McDonouch 
Paul Cates 
Roy E. Deas 

Hollis Garrard 
Middleton Sizemore 
Earl Miller 
Lavell Lindsay 
Perry McNeil 



Members 
J. D. Farrington 
Floyd Faulkner 
Ralph Foster 
Randall Glenn 
Helen Johnston 
Aaron Kendricks 
Raymond Knight 

Associate Members 
Irvin Riddle 
Margaret Thornton 
Mary Scott Smith 
David Booker 



Bernard Lee 
Hugh Linder 
Harry Passmore 
James Putman 
Marvin Smith 
Knox Spearman 
Arnold Seale 
Sarah Fausett 

Howard Carter 
John Frye 
Jack Compton 
Vardaman Nix 
Crawford Mattison 



Page one hundred twenty-nine 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 



^^^^ ^ ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ ^ ^^^^^^ nnnm 



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Sigma Upsilon 






Alpha Gamma Epsilon Chapter, Established, 1926 




Colors: 


Purple and White 

Fratre in Facultate 
Paul Barnett 

Fratres in Collegio 

Class of IQ2-J 
Clyde T. Warren . . . Sylacauga, Ala. 
L. Earl Carroll .... Slocomb, Ala. 
J. Rogers Moore .... Nadawah, Ala. 
W. L. Crumpler .... Bessemer, Ala. 
A. G. Mullins .... East Lake, Ala. 

Class of 1928 


Flonvrr: Cream Rose 



Page one hundred thirty 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



^ ' ^■■r ' yi ^ inii i mimiiiMHmii nB iMiM ro jjm^ 




Sigma Upsilon 



^^^•'HE charter for the Alpha Gamma Epsilon chapter of Sigma Upsilon was 
■ I g ran ted in the summer of 1926. Through the local literary organization it 

^^^^^. gained nation wide recognition for its ability and usefulness. 

Sigma Upsilon is a national honor literary fraternity organized to reward with 
membership college men who display exceptional literary ability ; especially those who 
contribute to publications and to provide for the active membership such programs as 
will encourage still greater literary appreciation and creative effort. 

Alpha Gamma Epsilon founded in Howard College in 1924 grew out of two of 
the old historic literary societies of the South. The Philomathic and Franklin 
societies were composed of the male members of the college and their origin dates 
back to the founding of the College. The struggle between the two societies at times 
deserved the term "fierce." 

Many old graduates and friends of Howard College bemoan the passing of two 
such societies. But because of the lack of interest on the part of many students the 
societies lost their prestige and usefulness and were dissolved. 

In a meeting of some of the foremost students and members of the faculty a 
literary fraternity was formed into which members are admitted on the basis of 
literary ability and social qualities. 

Alpha Gamma Epsilon was organized for the purpose of developing the literary, 
artistic, and forensic ability of such male students as should be chosen to membership 
and for the further purpose of stimulating the interest of the whole student body in 
such lines of endeavor. 

The fraternity schedules and arranges all the intercollegiate debates of the college 
and at stated times gives programs to which the public is invited. 



Page one hundred thirty-one 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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Commerce Club 

Officers 

J. L. M. Smith President 

Arthur Dix Vice-President 

Harold Peace Treasurer 

Esther Strance Secretary 

The purpose of the Economics Club is to effect a closer union of the 
students in the economic department, to derive the benefit from a collec- 
tive consideration of problems, to bring about a closer union of business 
men of Birmingham and our economic students and to stimulate general 
interest in the economic field of study. To promote the social interest of 
those taking Economics. 



Page one hundred tfiirty-tivo 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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lommerce 



Club 



Members 



J. L. M. Smith 
Arthur Dix 
Esther Strange 
Harold Peace 
Henry Jones 
Herman Saxon 
Kathryn Hendricks 
Harold Harris 
M. C. Jeter 
A. S. Smith 
John M. Glenn 
J. Leon Gilbert 



E. N. McConnell 
J. R. Holbrook 
Joe Bond 
J. C. Miller, Jr. 
Ruth Sherer 
D. Marion Lee 
Chester Griffith 
Clifton Harris 
Mertice Scofield 
Norman P. Teague 
Harold E. Peace 
Newman Pannell 

J. R. Jackson 



Lane Rhodes 
William G. Laatsch 
Robert E. Smith 
Bertram King 
James B. Cawthon 
W. R. Porter 
Chas. Heubach 
Robert Rowland 
Earl T. Rogers 
Fletcher Spicer 
Frank Awbrey 
Solon Sudouth 



Harold Tinklepaugh 

Major Chilton 

Glenn Mills 

H. H. Jones 

O. W. Caine 

J. H. Watts 

P. W. Roberts, Jr. 

Bill Barber 

A. P. Smith 

A. J. Abercrombie, Jr. 

W. H. Langley 

Knox Spearman 

Fred Tente, Jr. 
Loftin Abrams 
Fred Lovelass 
Allen A. Simpson 
Annie Lee Orme 
Ethel Marshall 
Margaret Pate 
Gresham Jenkins 
Thad Kennon 
Kenneth Owen 
Loyal Phillips 
Roy Williams 
Clyde Warren 
Hayden McDanal 
E. E. Beason 
J. T. Jackson 



Byron McFerrin 
Edgar Young 
Vista Britt 
Inez Oden 
R. J. Fisher 
Emory McNider 
Sara Wheeler 
Finis St. John 
James Putman 
LaVert Gravlee 
George Warrick 



Page one hundred thirty-three 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 







Tke Crimson 

QOSSIBLY the one factor more responsible than all others for keeping up 
the spirit of the student body and holding up the ideal of a "Greater 
Howard" is the Howard College Crimson. The Crimson is the weekly 
publication of the Howard College student body, and as a student publication holds 
first rank among college publications in this section. 

In order to make a paper what the Crimson is, there must be a moving force 
behind it. The force responsible for the rapid development of the Crimson this year 
is found in the Business Manager and the Editor-in-Chief — Loyal Phillips and Alfred 
Eubank respectively. These two men are well qualified for the positions they hold, both 
by ability and experience. They and their their staff have never failed us. 

Loyal Phillips is now serving his second year as Business Manager of the Crimson. 
The fact that he was re-elected without opposition bespeaks the confidence which the 
student body has in his ability. Loyal is now a Junior and having still another 
year in college, we hope that he will continue to give the Crimson the benefit of his 
ability and experience. In addition to publishing the Crimson, Loyal published ths 
Freshman Handbook for the Y. M. C. A. and the Y. W. C. A. Publishing seems 
to be a hobby with him. 

To cap four years of service for Howard, Alfred is serving as Editor-in-Chief of the 
Crimson during his last year. Alfred has real journalistic and literary ability as any- 
one who reads the Crimson will testify. The paper this year is a result of his careful 
planning and thoughtful writing. The editorials are such as are of vital interest to 
students and are written in a direct and pithy style. The man who holds Alfred's 
place next year will have a big job to keep up the standard he has set. 



Page one hundred thirty-four 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 




— " ■^ P ll "^' ltl '^'' ^M. I .I..| | I^M rTm77T77mTTTn i) l ^j/l)MIN | M I ) I J i n itl Ml l H l Nl l MMH I o^,.) FI Mn i l lT1 J.nl^ l h li n)) l l l >l ld F iM..) |l ^niin l ^Hi'i n,,pi ' I'l l . l ,, 




Pa^ on^ liundrcd thirty-five 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 




Page one hundred thirty-six 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 




Beta Pi Tketa 

Established at Howard 1926. 

Theta Nu Chapter 

Honorary Literary French Fraternity 
Flower: Fleur de lis Colors: Royal Purple, Gold, White 

PURPOSE 

To organize representative men and women in universities and colleges who will, by 
travel, study, conversation, interest, influence, and ability, advance the progress of 
literary French and things cultural in America; who will maintain the highest 
scholarship and literary standards; who will encourage consecration to social service 
and the highest ideals of a liberal education, and who will recognize and award 
merit in productive French literature. 

Honorary Members 

Dr. John C. Dawson Dr. H. M. Acton 

Prof. Paul de Launay Dean P. P. Burns 

Miss Bennie Spinks 

Active Members 

Class of 1Q27 

Jessie Lee Ansley Pauline McCown 

Ruby Hollingsworth Claudia Mae Hoover 

Class of IQ2S 

Theodore Jackson Ruby Dean Doyle 

Marguerite Pence Morgan Baker 

Eula Martin Ernestly Epley 

Helen Hardie Eva Taylor 

Class of IQ2Q 

Charles Bell Guilliard Barger 

Edna Minisman Levenson 



Page one hundred thirty-seven 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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The Band 

The band is one of the young organizations at Howard, but, in spite of this fact, 
it has come to be one of the most outstanding features of student activities. No college 
in this section can boast of a better looking, better sounding, or better trained band. 
Well, to make a long story short, that band just struts its stuff and in the field of 
college bands has no peer. 

The band has been an outstanding part of our pep meetings, football games, and 
the Birmingham-Southern-Howard parade. In addition it has always played for 
Sewanee at the Alabama-Sewanee game, and showed up as one of the best bands in 
the city in the Armistice Day parade. 

The Howard band has never failed to attract attention and receive highly favorable 
comment wherever it has appeared. We are proud of this organization, and congratu- 
late Professor Wiegand and the boys on the work they have done. We hope that 
next year at least sixty instead of forty pieces will appear. 



Page one hundred ihirty-eigli: 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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Band 



Officers 

Fred G. WlEGAND Director 

P. W. Roberts, Jr Manager 

James E. Dillard, Jr Assistant Director 

Osce Bentley Drum Major 

Arthur Dix Sec'y. and Librarian 

Vernon Wright . Assistant Drum Major 



Solo Cornet— 
James E. Dillard, Jr. 
Arthur Dix 
Milton- Doughty 
Whitney King 

First Cornet — 
H. B. Woodward, JR- 
C. B. Young 
C. B. Powell 

Second and Third Cornet- 
Loftin Abrams 
Tyson Smith 
Jesse Chandler 
Bernard Holley 

Solo Clarinet — 
Oscar Bentley 
Bertram King 



Personnel 

First and Second Clarinet- 
Hughes Roberts 
Herbert Etheridge 
Tommie Maynor 

Saxophone — 
Joe D. Heacock 
Harold Freeman 
Cecil Bailey 
John Langley 
Goldsby Osburn 
g arlington foster 

Piccolo and Flute — 
Hollis Garrard 

Baritones — 
Sam Bradley 
Rayburn Fisher 

Altos— 

James Colley 
Palmer Webb 



Bass— 
Joe Bancroft 

First Trombone — 
P. W. Roberts, Jr. 
Malcom Holland 

Second Trombone — 
Ralph Fletcher 
Herbert Dowell 

Sousaphone 

Alton Barton 

Drums — 
Norman Teague 
Lawrence Fitz Patrick 
Robert Rowland 
Thad Kennon 

Cymbals — 
Mitchell Burns 



Page one hundred thirty-nine 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 



m* 




Boys Glee Club 



Personnel 

First Tenor 

Joseph Bond Birmingham Raymond Knight Birmingham 

Elliott Ei lis Enterprise Fred Putman Gadsden 

Edward Nunnally Birmingham 

Second Tenor 

Osce Bentley Luverne William Langley Roanoke 

Ralph Grant Thorsby Gresham Lowry Thorsby 

Henry Jones Birmingham Joseph Nichols Vaughn, Miss. 

First Bass 

William Braswell Demopolis Alfred Eubank Ensley 

Thomas Ellis Anniston Luther Hearn Wadley 

Second Bass 

Frank Aubrey Roanoke Robert Rowland . . 

Byron Head Birmingham J. L. M. Smith . . 

James Yarborough . . Hattiesburg, Miss. 



. . . Albertville 
Greensboro, N. C. 



Orchestra 

James E. Dillard, Jr., Director, Cornet Birmingham 

Joseph Heacock, Saxophone Birmingham 

Garlington Foster, Banjo and Violin Birmingham 

Lawrence Fitzpatrick, Drums Birmingham 

William Braswell, Piano Demopolis 

H. Henry Hargrove, Saxophone Memphis, Tenn. 

John Langley, Saxophone Sylacauga 

Caesar Powell, Cornet Birmingham 



Page one hundred forty 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 




Girls' Glee Club 



Personnel 

First Soprano 

Jean Gillespie Boaz Evelyn Caldwell Birmingham 

Ethel Priest YVylam Edna Cocowitch Dunnelon, Fla. 

Elgil Westbrook Birmingham Lei.i.a Bvrd Beaslev Birmingham 

Lotta GRADDICK Tyler, Texas 

Second Soprano 

Eula Martin Birmingham Blanche Martin Selma 

Anne Nunnally Birmingham Bonnie McVeigh Birmingham 

Katherine Hendricks .... Birmingham Corinne Vaughn Birmingham 

First Alto 

Myrtle Stover Hartselle Elizabeth Lawson Birmingham 

Ci. arietta Kendrick .... Montgomery Olivia Basenburg Woodlawn 

Evelyn Clark Falkville Billie Ellis Mobile 



Second Alto 

Esther Ernest Berry Ann Hixson . . . 

Lucille Higgins . . . Brownsville, Tenn. Imogene Bates . . 
Charlotte Burns Birmingham 



Union Springs 
. Birmingham 



Orchestra 

Garlington Foster. Director, Saxophone Birmingham 

Jean Nunnally, Saxophone Ensley 

Jack Coker, Violin Irondale 

Evelyn Caldwell, Banjo Birmingham 

Myrtle Stover, Drums Hartselle 

Earline Johnson, Violin Birmingham 

Charlotte Burns, Piano Birmingham 



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1927 ENTRE NOUS 



miiM.nh n.Minii.iiiin m.irrr 



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Allied Arts Club 



Officers 

Chas. G. Dobbins President 

Frances Bohannon Vice-President 

Garlington Foster Treasurer 

Sarah Fausett Secretary 

Mrs. Jerome Vandiver . . Faculty Advisor 



Founded in 1926 by the pupils of Mrs. Jerome Vandiver for the purpose or 
developing the talent of Howard College in the departments of drama, literature, 
music and painting. 



Elizabeth Sadler 
Billie Ellis 
Elliott Ellis 
Mary Ruth Adams 
Elizabeth Leslie 
Mary Bates 
Margaret Hassler 
Velda Bates 
Louise Church 
Mildred Golson 
Sidney McInnis 
Ernestine. Bondurant 
Sammy Hoover 
Dorothy Youngblood 
Sarah Fausett 
Herbert Etheridge 
Frances Harris 



Members 

Luther Hearn 
Elizabeth Casey 
Earline Johnson 
Hollis Garrard 
Alton Barton 
Garlington Foster 
Sarah Hunt 
Ella Thomas 
Byron Head 
Mildred Bledsoe 
Lela B. Beasley 
Thomas Ellis 
Sarah Hargrove 
Mildred Hearn 
Irene Godwin 
Rogers Moore 
Henry Rogers 
Nell Burns 



L. G. Payne 

Nancy Elgin 
Morgan Baker 
Harold Hood 
Grace Hays 
Addilee Mattison 
Henry Lyons 
Louis Heidenrich 
Lazelle Roberts 
Vera Scott 
Love n a Edwards 
Arthur Dix 
Chester Quarles 
Chas. Dobbins 
J. T Jackson 
John L. Johnson 
Frances Bohannon 



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1927 ENTRE NOUS 



-\2[z^ 



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Relig 



lOUS 



Edu 



cation 



Club 



Founded Howard College 1926 

PURPOSE 
To foster the professional religious spirit in Howard College 

Officers 

Joe Heacock President 

Jessie Adams First Vice-President 

Henry Rogers Second rice-President 

Margaret Hassler Third Vice-President 

Elsie Johnson Secretary 

J ere Dumas Treasurer 

Vernon Wright Reporter 



Jessie Earl Adams 
Jewel Burnham 
Jere A. Dumas, Jr. 
Esther Earnest 
Oris L. Edwards 
Harold Freeman 
Mildred Gantt 
W. F. Goode 
Helen Hardie 
Hudson Hicks 
Edwin Hicks 
W. M. Holland 
Bernard B. Hollev 



Members 

Challie Hughes 
Elsie Johnson 
Wellmer Lamons 
Ann Moore 
Byron McFerrin 
Margaret McMahon 
Othelia Nichols 
William Robinson 
Henry Rogers 
Grace Stuckey 
Susie Thomason 
J. H. Watts 



Mar's Watts 
Davis C. Woolley 
Vernon Wright- 
Hubert Thomas 
Charles Dobbins 
Alton Barr 
Elizabeth Lawson 
Chester Quarles 
John Rushing 
Selwyn Smith 
Matt ie Mali hews 
Joe Heacock 
Margaret Hassler 



Paye one hundred forty-three 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 






33= 




Page one hundred forty-four 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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Y. W. C. A. 



Organized at Howard, October 19, 1922. 
Entered National Association, November 3, 1926. 

^^^-^HE Young Women's Christian Association at Howard is the one organiza- 
M « I tion which is open to all girls alike. Through its influence a fellowship and 
^^^^^ understanding is maintained among girls and groups of girls on the campus. 
Its greatest contribution is the development of Christian character and leadership. 
It has been the purpose of this organization to develop the "Fourfold" life, which means 
mental, physical, social and spiritual development. During the four years existence 
of the Y. W. C. A. at Howard it has accomplished much. The summer of 1926 three 
delegates were sent to the Summer Conference at Blue Ridge, N. C. One delegate 
was sent to Milwaukee Student Conference during Christmas holidays this year. 

The executive part of the Y. W. C. A. is carried on by the Y. W. C. A. officers 
elected by the Y. W. C. A. at large and the Cabinet, each member of which is 
Chairman of some Committee. It is the aim of this association to bring all those into 
its membership who profess to be followers of Jesus Christ. 

Officers 

Vera Scott President 

Margaret Pence Vice-President 

Ella Thomas Secretary 

Malla Jane Ketcham Treasurer 

Lucn r Higgins 
I Undergraduate Representative 

Cabinet Members 



Elizabeth Sadler 
Claudie Mae Hoover 
Elizabeth Lawson 
Mildred Hearn 



Effif. Maf Hacker 
Margaret Staples 
Margaret Hassler 
Earline Johnson 1 



Sara Cunningham 



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1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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Page one hundred forty-six 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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The Y. M. C. A. 

^^^^HE Y. M. C. A. is the only organization at Howard which reaches every 
■ 1 student from registration to graduation. The first service it rendered to 

^^^^X- the college and the students was to give each student a "Rat Bible." Second, 
the Y. M. C. A. took upon its hands the meeting and greeting of students at trains when 
they arrived in the city, so they could show "Freshmen" the way to the best college in 
the South. Third, the Y. M. C. A. hauled the students' trunks from the depots which 
was a convenience to every student. Fourth, a prayer service in Renfroe Hall has 
been continued under the direction of the Y. M. C. A. each evening from 6:15 to 
6:30 with an average attendance of about twenty-five boys. Fifth, three delegates 
are going to Milwaukee to a National Students' Conference under auspices of the 
Y. M. C. A. Sixth, delegates were also sent to the first National Students' Conference 
that was held in the city. Seventh, the Y. M. C. A. has a representative in the B. S. 
U. of Howard College. 

The Y. M. C. A. is ready at all times to render service to any student on the 
campus. 



Cabinet Members 



Garon Galloway 
Sheppard Bryan 
Chester Quarles 
John Glenn 
Jas. Cunningham 
Hudson Hicks 
Robert Caine 
O. W. Caine 
Davis Woolley 
Rupert Hicks 
Byron McFerrin 
James Putman 
Sidney McInnis 



James Colley 
Clement Talkincton 
Wm. Johnson 
Chas. Dobbins 
Normal O'Neal 
Clyde Dotson 
Noble Bealle 
Henry Lyon 
Loyal Phillips 
John Rushing 
J. T. Jackson 
Arthur Dix 
Emory McNider 



Page one hundred forty-seven 




1L 7==- 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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Page one hundrid forty-eight 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



IsP 




The Ministerial Association 



Officers 

Joseph E. Franks President 

Clarence Sellers Vice-President 

Cecil S. Wood Secretary 

Thomas Ellis Treasurer 

W. L. Crumpler Reporter 



M 

L. G. Payne Birmingham, Ala. 

Sheppard Bryan- .... Greenville, Ala. 

W. L. Ezell Ward, Ala. 

J. E. Franks Birmingham, Ala. 

G. E. Franks .... Birmingham, Ala. 
J. C Sellers .... McCullough, Ala. 
Cecil S. Wood .... Greenville, Ala. 
Vance Johnston .... Anniston, Ala. 

Lonnie D. Miley Tampa, Fla. 

Henry Lyon Tuscaloosa, Ala. 

W. L. Crumpler .... Bessemer, Ala. 
Henry Harris Ashville, Ala. 



EMBERS 

Davis C. Woolley . . Montgomery, Ala. 
Hubert Thomas . . . Birmingham, Ala. 
Leonard Battles .... Gadsden, Ala. 
Noble Y. Beall . . . Birmingham, Ala. 

Lewis Kelley Electic, Ala. 

Clyde J. Dotson .... Tuscumbia, Ala. 

Q. I. Mayton Aimwell, Ala. 

Ivey- Shuff Bessemer, Ala. 

B. F. Dykes Birmingham, Ala. 

W. A. Wiggins .... Birmingham, Ala. 
Zack Y. Appleton ... Ft. Payne, Ala. 
Henry Rogers Ragland, Ala. 



Page one hundred forty-nine 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 




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fai?*' on^ hundred fifty 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 



Student Mission Band 



Officers 

Effie Mae Hacker President 

Ethel Bond Vice-President 

Grace Stuckey Secretary 

Ivey Shuff Treasurer 

Cecil Wood . Pianist 

Clarence Sellers Chorister 

Irene Hacker Reporter 



Members 



Thelma Grogan 
Henry Rogers 
Hubert Thomas 
Vera Mackey 
Marie Mackey 
Naomi Harrison 
Grace Stuckey 
Thomas Ellis 
Ivey Shuff 
Clarence Sellers 
Effie Brackin 
Polly Garrett 
Billie Ellis 
Lee Coffey 



Margaret Staples 
Ethel Bond 
Noble Beall 
Mrs. Noble Beall 
Lavada Dodson 
Bertha Caudell 
Stanley Guyton 
Othelia Nichols 
Cecil Wood 
Effie Mae Hacker 
Sheppard Bryant 
Mary Watts 
Irene Hacker 
Arthur Windsor 



Clyde Dotson 



Page one hundred fifty-one 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 




Baptist Student Union Executive Council 

Noble Y. Beall President 

Vera Scott First Vice-President 

John R. Rushing Second rice-President 

Chas. Dobbins Third Vice-President 

Effie Mae Hacker Secretary 

Emory McNider Treasurer 

Leonard Battles Reporter 

Dr. Jas. H. Chapman Faculty Representative 

Dr. J. C. Stivender Pastor 

Representatives 

Chas. Dobbins Sunday School 

Alton Barton B. Y. P. U. 

John R. Rushinc Y. M. C. A. 

Vera Scott Y. W. C. A. 

Leonard Battles Ministerial A ssociation 

Mattie Matthews : . Y. IV. A. 

Effie Mae Hacker Student Mission Rand 

Henry Rocers Outside Religious Organizations 



Page one hundred fifty-t<wo 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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Page one hundred fifty-three 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



=Jr- : p'''i t .fi»t.tiiHMiiu»«iii»tiH»ti t .;i.)l.)TTn.T l ii ) ilJ)l!) l |)lll1)MliT)nn 





Page one hundred fifty-five 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 




Page one hundred fifty six 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



"lEF^" 2 



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Sigma Nu 



Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1869 
Ninety-two Active Chapters 
Colors: Old Gold, Black and White 

Founders 
James F. Hopkins Greenfield Quarles 



Flower: White Rose 



John W. Hobson 



James M. Riley 



Iota Chapter 

Established in 1879 

Frater in Facultate 
O. S. Causey 



Fratres in Collegio 
Class of 1927 

J. D. Bancroft .... Birmingham, Ala. E. J. Lamberth 

W. H. Burchfiel . . . Birmingham, Ala. J. H. Lou.ar 

A. H. Eubank Ensley, Ala. O. T. Smith . 

H. P. Goiri.ky . . . Birmingham, Ala. C. W. Smith 



Alexander City, Ala. 

. . . Jasper, Ala. 

Goodwater, Ala. 

Alexander City, Ala. 



W. H. Bancroft 
O. M. Bentley . 
W. R. Bickley, ]f 
J. B. Cawthon . 



Class of 192S 

Birmingham, Ala. J. D. Heacock . 

. . Luverne, Ala. M. C. Jeter . . 

. . Mobile, Ala. W. G. Riddle . . 
. Birmingham, Ala. E. M. Smith 
J. W. King Birmingham, Ala. 



Birmingham, Ala. 

Montevallo, Ala. 

Birmingham, Ala. 

. . Mobile, Ala. 



C. R. Bell, Jr. 
J. W. Braswei.i. 
C. G. Dobbins 
R. S. Foster . 
K. P. Fuller . 



Class of 1929 

Anniston, Ala. Chas. Heubach 

Demopolis, Ala. 

Camden, Ala. 

Luverne, Ala. 

Demopolis, Ala. 



T. W. Ingram . 
G. M. Luther . 
S. B. Sudduth . 
E. N. McConnell 



. . Mobile, Ala. 

Anniston, Ala. 

Prattville, Ala. 
Birmingham, Ala. 
Birmingham, Ala. 



Don VaxBuskirk 
Wyatt Blassingame 
J. O. Colley, Jr. . 
John Minor . . . 



Class of 1 9 jo 
Lajunta, Colo. Leon Bentley 



. Montgomery, Ala. 

. . . Troy, Ala. 

. . . Ensley, Ala. 

James Gourley . 



Jud-son Bentley 
James Yarbrolgh 
Louis Waudrop . 
. Birmingham, Ala. 



Ensley, Ala. 

Ensley, Ala. 
Birmingham, Ala. 
. Bessemer, Ala. 



Page one hundred fifty-seven 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 



mm Hn.Mn.nuin.miHt. mi. i i hi. I m 7 



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Sigma Nu 



Roll of Chapters 



University of Virginia 
Bethany College 
Mercer University 
University of Alabama 
Howard College 

North Georgia Agricultural College 
Washington and Lee University 
University of Georgia 
University of Kansas 
Emory University 
Lehigh L T niversity 
University of Missouri 
Vanderbilt University 
University of Texas 
Louisiana State University 
University of North Carolina 
West Virginia University 
University of Chicago 
Iowa State College 
University of Minnesota 
University of Arkansas 
University of Montana 
University of Washington 
Syracuse University 
Case School of Applied Science 
Dartmouth College 
Columbia University 
Pennsylvania State College 
University of Oklahoma 
Western Reserve University 
University of Maryland 
Trinity College 
Bowdoin College 
University of Arizona 
Drury College 
Wesleyan University 
University of Wyoming 
Oklahoma A. & M. College 
University of Florida 
University of Tennessee 
Massachusetts Institute of Tech- 
nology 
William and Mary College 
University of Utah 
Butler University 
DePauw University 



Purdue University 

Indiana University 

Alabama Polytechnic Institute 

Mount Union College 

Kansas State Agricultural College 

University of Iowa 

Ohio State University 

William Jewel College 

University of the South 

University of Pennsylvania 

University of Vermont 

North Carolina State College 

Rose Polytechnic Institute 

Tulane University 

Leland Stanford University 

University of Nebraska 

Lombard College 

State College of Washington 

University of Delaware 

Brown University 

Stetson University 

University of Maine 

University of Nevada 

University of Idaho 

George Washington University 

Colorado Agricultural College 

Carnegie Institute of Technology 

Oregon Agricultural College 

Colgate University 

University of California 

Georgia School of Technology 

Northwestern University 

Albion College 

Stevens Institute of Technology 

Lafayette College 

University of Oregon 

Colorado School of Mines 

Cornell University 

University of Kentucky 

University of Colorado 

University of Wisconsin 

University of North Dakota 

University of Illinois 

University of Michigan 

Missouri School of Mines 

Washington University 



Page one hundred fifty-eight 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



-J ^^, ; , l ». MT; iii ri ., , , i i, i ,;,i T M ji »H i7i tii)ii|i ii )j)j)i^ i )i ii H (iirrTTr ii iTn)TniTrriT /.. ,,..,,.. i. i m rnf 





Page one hundred fifty-nine 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 



3^//.'=!"" 







Page one hundred sixty 



7927 ENTRE NOUS 



=m*& 




Pi Kappa Alpha 

Founded at the University of Virginia, March i, 1 865 
Sixty-five Active Chapters 

Alpha Pi Chapter 

Established March 10, 191 1 



Fratres in Collegio 

ClaSS of IQ2J 



J. L. Hearn 
M. C. Nichols 



Wadley, Ala. 
Vaughn, Miss. 



H. O. TlNKLEPAUGH 

W. L. Lenderman 



. . Ensley, Ala. 
Birmingham, Ala. 



Class of 1928 

F. R Awbrey Roanoke, Ala. H. H. Jones Birmingham, Ala. 

Proctor Barnett . . . Birmingham, Ala. W. H. Langley ..... Roanoke, Ala. 

J. G. Bass, Jr Birmingham, Ala. C. T. Nall Georgiana, Ala. 

J. N. Bass Birmingham, Ala. Murray Cawthorne .... Ensley, Ala. 



Lofton Abrams . 
R. W. Callahan 
J. D. Farrington . 
Raymond Knight 
Edward Nunnai.lv 
Chester Griffith 



ClaSS of IQ2CJ 
Ohatchee, Ala. Palmer Weeb 



. Anniston, Ala. 

Chicago, 111. 

Birmingham, Ala. 

Birmingham, Ala. 

Cave Springs, Ga. 



Tillman Wheeler 
V. D. Wright . . 
C. P. Ketcham . . 
C. T. Harris . . 
J. L. M. Smith . . 



Birmingham, Ala. 
Montgomery, Ala. 
West Point, Miss. 
Birmingham, Ala. 
. Cedartown, Ga. 
Greensboro, N. C. 



Class of 1930 

Mitchell Burns . . . Birmingham, Ala. William Grimmer . . Birmingham, Ala. 

Jere Dumas Birmingham, Ala. Louie McCroskey . . Birmingham, Ala. 

George Warrick . . . Birmingham, Ala. Fred Tente, Jr. . . . Birmingham, Ala. 

Alton Barr Haleyville, Ala. Jack Finklea .... Monroeville, Ala. 

J. B. Davis Mobile, Ala. J. C. Tolson Ensley, Ala. 

Frank Aycock Selma, Ala. J. H. Freeman .... Birmingham, Ala. 



Page one hundred sixty-one 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 



PiK 



appa 



AlpL 



Roll of Chapters 



University of Virginia 
William and Mary College 
University of Tennessee 
Southwestern Presbyterian College 
Transylvania University 
University of Richmond 
Vanderbilt University 
Alabama Polytechnic Institute 
University of Kentucky- 
Louisiana State University 
North Carolina State College of 

Engineering and Agriculture 
University of Florida 
Missouri School of Mines 
Howard College 
University of Cincinnati 
University of California 
New York University 
Syracuse University- 
Kansas State Agricultural College 
University of Washington 
University of New Mexico 
Southern Methodist University- 
Cornell University 
Emory University 
University of Texas 
Davidson College 
Birmingham-Southern College 
Tulane University 
Hampden-Sidney 
Presbyterian College of South 

Carolina 
Washington & Lee University- 
University of North Carolina 
North Georgia Agricultural College 



Trinity College 

Georgia School of Technology 

University of Arkansas 

Millsaps College 

University of Missouri 

Southwestern University 

Ohio State University 

University of Utah 

Iowa State College 

Rutledge University 

Pennsylvania State College 

University of Kansas 

Western Reserve University 

University of Illinois 

Beloit College 

Washington University 

Oregon Agricultural College 

University of Wisconsin 

University of Pennsylvania 

Carnegie Institute of Technology 

University of Colorado 

University of Minnesota 

Lombard College 

University of Nebraska 

University of Arizona 

University of Oklahoma 

Colorado College 

University of Michigan 

Purdue University 

Mercer University 

University of Alabama 

University of Denver 

Utah Agricultural College 

Wittenberg College 

University of Southern California 



Page one hundred sixty-t<wo 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 




-4 #- ».!■. iiwi'ml Id HMIIiiiHt l iillDiittliJiil lll llM ll imil ll HII I II I H II tnil l liuHnll l lHH I MI.Kiillilli l hl l lliJ I HIM I ii l DMtJ/liil l liinHll l i^ l Ihh ii iii m i 

1_1 t\»?t 




Page one hundred sixty-three 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 



«3" 



n.idiH.i.iuH.i.m.ii^ nnTv 



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Pa<7£ o«<? hundred sixty-four 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 




\mu„„\ t h;~.,mini„7iiimi 



Pi K 



appa 



Phi 



Founded at the College of Charleston, December 10, 1924 
Thirty Active Chapters 



Colors: Gold and White 



Flower: Red Rose 



Founders 

L. Harry Mixon Andrew A. Kroeg 

Simon Fogarty, Jr. 

Alpha Eta Chapter 

Established April 25, 1925 

Fratres in Facultate 

Williams Newton Perkins J. Prewitt 

Fratres in Collegio 
(J lass of 1927 

J. B. Ai. derman Dunn, N. C. Jas. E. Dillard, Jr. . . Birmingham, Ala. 

Alfred Bains Oneonta, Ala. A. Hayden McDanal . . . Sipsey, Ala. 

Calude M. Brewster . . Hollywood, Ala. Earl T. Rogers Morris, Ala. 

L. Earl Carroll Slocomb, Ala. Clyde T. Warren . . . Sylacauga, Ala. 



Edward E. Beason . 
Clifton G. Brown 
J. Theodore Jackson 
John Drue Gibson . 



Class of 1928 

. Demopo'is, Ala. David Marion Lee . . Birmingham, Ala. 

. . Jasper, Ala. Robert W. Rowland . . Albertville, Ala. 

. . Ashford, Ala. John L. Wilking . . . Birmingham, Ala. 

Mount Hope, Ala. Iverson Wright Roanoke, Ala. 



Class of IQ2Q 

Codie D. Beli Andalusia, Ala. Louis Rhudy .... Birmingham, Ala. 

Herbert Dowell . . . Birmingham, Ala. Wm. W. Rogers Morris, Ala. 

John W. Gay Scottsboro, Ala. Millard Strickland . . Alexandria, Ala. 

Clay Knight Arab, Ala. Ralph Hawkins . . . Birmingham, Ala. 



Roswell Cory . . 
Amos Smallwood . 
Barna Dunn . . . 
Clarence Landham 
Edwin T. Hicks . . 
James Cunningham 
Gordon Cook . . , 



Class of 1930 
Birmingham, Ala. John Godwin 



Birmingham, Ala. 
. . . Berry, Ala. 
Anniston, Ala. 
. Selma, Ala. 
. . Grove Hill, Ala. 
. . Roanoke, Ala. 
Chas. W. Stroud . 



Kenneth Owen 
Milton McNeil . 
Amos Burton . . 
Bascomb Woodward 
Ralph Fletcher . 
Lee Roberts . . . 
. Clearwater, Fla. 



. . Mobile, Ala. 

. . Mobile, Ala. 

Birmingham, Ala. 

. Lock 17, Ala. 

. Lineville, Ala. 

Birmingham, Ala. 

Oneonta, Ala. 



Page one hundred sixty-five 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 



Pi K 



appa 



Phi 



Roll of Chapters 

University of Nebraska 
Roanoke College 
University of Alabama 
Oglethorpe University 
Washington and Lee University 
North Carolina State College 
University of Illinois 
University of Tulsa 
Stetson University 
Cornell University 



* 



College of Charleston 

Presbyterian College of S. C. 

University of California 

Davidson College 

Wofford College 

Emory University 

Georgia School of Technology 

University of North Carolina 

University of Georgia 

Duke University 

Purdue University 
Mercer University 
Tulane University 
University of Oklahoma 
I'niversity of Washington 
University of Florida 
Oregon Agricultural College 
Howard College 
Michigan State College 
Alabama Polytechnic Institute 



Page one hundred sixty-six 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



55!^^^S^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ 




"fc^'.^'t 







WRe; 



Page one hundred sixty-seven 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 



bjst 




Page one hundred sixty-eight 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



-\cj*^u- 



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Theta Kappa Nu 



Organized 191 9 
Colors: Silver, Black and Crimson 



Nationalized 1924 

Flonoer: White Rose 



Alabama Alpha Chapter 

Established in 1924 

Fratres IN Faclltate 
Paul Barnett E. G. McDonouch 



A. L. Barton . 
La Fayette Kelly 
Major Chilton . 



Fratres in Collegio 

Class of 1 027 

Birmingham, Ala. Millard Hearn . 

. Eldridge, Ala. George Rogers . 

. . Anniston, Ala. Knox Spearman 

Fletcher Spicf.r .... Andalusia, Ala. 



Wadley, Ala. 
. Morris, Ala. 
Anniston, Ala. 



Class of IQ2S 

Arthur Dix Decatur, Ala. Loyal Phillips 

Robert Hoi.brook ..... Akron, Ala. Lawton Rogers 

George Little Attalla, Ala. Allen Simpson 



Cullman, Ala. 

Morris, Ala. 

LaFayette, Ala. 



Class of IQ2Q 



Jack Clark Anniston, Ala. 

Rayburn Fisher Cullman, Ala. 

John Garrett .... Albertville, Ala. 

W. B. Hoi.brook Akron, Ala. 

Harold Peace .... Birmingham, Ala. 



Harold Harris . . 
Glenn Vance . . . 
Herman Saxon . . 
Willie B. McDonald 
Raymond Yost . . 



Sam Bradley Anniston, Ala. 



. Winfield, Ala. 

Birmingham, Ala. 

. Lineville, Ala. 

. Winfield, Ala. 

Talladega, Ala. 



Class of 1930 



John Bland Cullman, Ala. 

Henry Donahoo . . . Birmingham, Ala. 

Wm. Pettus Huntsville, Ala. 

Russell Smith Cullman, Ala. 

Finis St. John Cullman, Ala. 

Barney Saxon Lineville, Ala. 

Crawford Mattison 



Sam Spicer . . . 
Willie B. Wells . 
Roy Williams . . 
Eugene Yeats . . 
Haywood Hargrove 
Blair Hays . . • 
. Birmingham, Ala. 



Andalusia, Ala. 

Gadsden, Ala. 

Anniston, Ala. 

Gadsden, Ala. 
Memphis, Tenn. 

Cullman, Ala 



Page one liundred sixty-nine 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 



Theta Kappa Nu 



Roll of Chapters 

Howard College 

Birmingham-Southern College 

Alabama Polytechnic Institute 

University of Arkansas 

Rollins College 

University of Florida 

Oglethorpe University 

Eureka College 

University of Illinois 

Hanover College 

Depauw L T niversity 

Rose Polytechnic Institute 

Franklin College 

Brooklyn Polytechnic 

Alfred University 

North Carolina State College 

Wake Forest College 

University of North Carolina 

Marietta College 

Baldwin- Wallace College 

Oklahoma City University 

Gettysburg College 

Thiel College 

Washington & Jefferson College 

Wofford College 

Randolph-Macon College 

Hampden-Sidney College 



Iowa Wesleyan College 
Simpson College 
Baker University 
Louisiana State University 
Centenary College 
Louisiana Polytechnic 
Clark University 
University of Michigan 
LTniversity of Minnesota 
Millsaps College 
Drury College 
Westminster College 
Culver-Stockton College 



Page one hundred seventy 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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Page one hundred seventy-one 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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I'age one hundred seventy-two 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



*taPS3g 



M i iitmiiiiiniiimMiniuM i Hi ii f T Uini i .. : 



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Alpha Lambda Tau 

Organized in 191 7 Nationalized in 1922 

Eta Chapter 

Established in 1926 
Colors: Black and Gold Flower: American Beauty Rose 

Frater in Facultate 
Floyd W. Falknek 



Fratres in Collegio 

Class of IQ2J 
Bronnie E. Nichols .... Brent, Ala. Norman P. Teague . 

James H. Putman . . Alabama City, Ala. Randall Glenn . . 

Class of 192S 
A. J. Abercrombie, Jr. . Birmingham, Ala. George E. Newton 

Rupert S. Hicks .... Boothton, Ala. Aspey P. Smith . . 

Milton Doughty .... Slocomb, Ala. 

Class of 1929 

Cecil B. Crawford Arab, Ala. Frank James . . . 

Hoke Green Wehadkee, Ala. M. H. Killian, Jr. . 

Sam Hart Florala, Ala. Lawrence Fitzpatrick 

Gresham Jenkins .... Oxford, Ala. Selwyn S. Smith . . 

Sidney McInnis .... Enterprise, Ala. Dabney B. Plummer . 

J. C. Miller .... Birmingham, Ala. John R. Rushing . . 
Raymond P. Ransom . . Birmingham, Ala. 

Class of 19 JO 

Otto Gay Allen Oxford, Ala. W. Harry Morton, Jr. 

Elliot P. Ellis .... Enterprise, Ala. Fred Putman . . . 

Hudson A. Hicks Troy, Ala. Wm. P. Splawn, Jr. . 

Lamar C. Longshore . . Collinsville, Ala. Clement Talkinton . 

Byron McFerrin Selma, Ala. Alpheus Drake . . 

Ray Moody Birmingham, Ala. Gilbert Meadows . . 



Alabama City, Ala. 
Birmingham, Ala. 

, . . Fayette, Ala. 
. . Eutaw, Ala. 



Birmingham, Ala. 

Portersville, Ala. 
Birmingham, Ala. 
Birmingham, Ala. 

Carbon Hill, Ala. 
. . Dothan, Ala. 



Alabama City, Ala. 
Alabama City, Ala. 
. . . Leeds, Ala. 
. . . Ozark, Ala. 
. . Benton, Ala. 
. Lawndsboro, Ala. 



Page one hundred seventy-three 



Wm~\ 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 



m> 




THAT PR.E-XI*AS SMILE' 



DADDY FITZ (A - ) 



HUMANS 



Page one hundred seventy-four 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



^ I '■■■■7T7rii.jii ) j,,, i ,,,jniii,iiiiiiiiiiiiiniii IJ I ,,,, 




iqma elta J71. 



Page one hundred seventy-five 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 



.hiliiiiun .I..II hi, 



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Page one hundred seventy-six 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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T *=vx^t 



Sigma Delta Chi 

Local Founded at Howard College, 1924 
Colors: Orange and Blue Flower: Pink Carnation 

Fratres in Collegio 

Class of IQ27 

J. Frank Lowery Oneonta, Ala. 

W. B. Stubbs Morris, Ala. 

Wyeth H. Speir .... Greenville, Ala. 



Morgan Baker 



T. J. Abercrombie 
Percy Brooks . . 
Austin Darden 
g arlington foster 



Class of 1928 

. Birmingham, Ala. John O. Suddeth Morris, Ala. 

Olin C. Reed Birmingham, Ala. 

Class of 1Q2Q 

Birmingham, Ala. Will E. Lacy Wetumpka, A'a. 

. . Sheffield, Ala. Clarence Morgan .... Mobile, Ala. 

. Goodwater, Ala. Paul Spinks Greensboro, Ala. 

Birmingham, Ala. James H. Taylor .... Prattville, Ala. 



Class 


of 


I 


930 


W. Alton Chapman . . . Birmingham, Ala 


Ellis Davis .... 




Birmingham, Ala 


Hollis Garrard 








Birmingham, Ala 


LaVert Gravlee 








Birmingham, Ala 


Robert Howard 








. . Rockford, Ala 


Mardis Howie 








Wetumpka, Ala 


Rex Jones . . 








Andalusia, Ala 


Wm. Johnson . 








. . Dothan, Ala 


Winright Salter 








. . . Banks, Ala 


Bennett Wynne 








. . . Banks. Ala 



Page one hundred seventy-seven 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 

mi 





Page one hundred seventy-eight 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 

..£w ae 

Men s Pan-Hellenic Council 

Officers 

L. Earl Carroll President 

Arthur Dix Vice-President 

Harold Tinklepaugh Secretary 

Representatives 

Pi Kappa Phi 

J. T. Jackson H. Clay Knight 

Earl Carroll 

Si^ma Nu 

Edwin Lamberth Alfred Eubanks 

Charles Dobbins 

Pi Kappa Alpha 

Harold Tinklepaugh Vernon Wright 

Cecil Nall 

Theta Kappa Nu 

Loyal Phillips George Rogers 

Arthur Dix 

Alpha Lambda Tail 

James Putman Norman Teague 

Lawrence Fitzpatrick 




Page one hundred seventy-nine 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 




Page one hundred eighty 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 



Square and. Compass 

Incorporated, 1917, under the Laws of the State of Virginia 
Colors: Navy Blue and Silver Gray Motto: "Amor Omnia Vincit" 

Howard College Square of Square and Compass 

Incorporated 

Established March 15, 1921 



Founders 
H. L. Nipper V. B. Ross 

James J. Bell V. M. Gardner 

W. T. Edwards Buford Lawrence 

A. M. Glover W. M. Kelly 

Fratres in Facultate 
Dr. R. F. Terrell Dr. H. M. Acton 

Class of 1927 

W. B. Stubbs Morris, Ala. W. A. Wiggins . . . Birmingham, Ala. 

Q. I. Mayton Aimwell, Ala. A. G. Mullins Tallassee, Ala. 

Class of 1928 
J. I. Salter Georgiana, Ala. P. W. Roberts Piedmont, Ala. 

Class of 1929 
Thomas Ellis Anniston, Ala. 

Class of 1930 

Wm. H. Ellis .... Cave Springs, Ga. C. W. Dobbs Birmingham, Ala. 

Frank B. Lockeridge, Spring Garden, Ala. A. C. Weaver .... Billingsley, Ala. 

N. L. Gilliland . . . Birmingham, Ala. 



Page one hundred eighty-one 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 



ittuiii"iHinitinffftiitbUi»uiuiiiiiimtitiiiitiiinihnimiiimiinniHiMinnro 

#£y//^"" 



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mr 




Page one hundred eighty-tixo 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



13— 



tiilli) nlitimii»lmltmnimnmi 



nmrnTTrnrmrnmrT 




""fewN^S 



Colors: Blue and White 



Alpha Delta Pi 

Founded at Wesieyan College, 1 851 



Flower: Violet 



Kappa Chapter 

Established in 191 9 



SORORES IN COLLEGIO 

Class of 1927 

Birmingham, Ala. 
Andalusia, Ala. 
. Falkville, Ala. 



Clementine Allen . 
Mamie Broughton . 
Evelyn Clark . . . 
Jean Gillespie . . . 
Malla Jane Ketcham 
Elizabeth Stephenson 



. . Boaz, Ala. 
Birmingham, Ala. 
Birmingham, Ala. 



Eula Martin . . 
Kathrvn Hendricks 
Annie Lee Orme 



Class of 1928 

Birmingham, Ala. Alyne Price Birmingham, Ala. 

Birmingham, Ala. Evelyn Sellers . . Birmingham, Ala. 

. . Samson, Ala. Margaret Thornton . . . Samson, Ala. 



Class of 1929 
Dorothy Daw-son . . . Birmingham, Ala. Margaret McCulla . . Birmingham, Ala. 

Maurine Gipson . . . Albertville, Ala. Margaret O'Dell . . Birmingham, Ala. 

Class of 1 9 JO 

Florence Bass Birmingham, Ala. 

Josephine Hunnicutt . . Birmingham, Ala. 
Ethel Marshall . . . Kansas City, Mo. 
Mary Scott Smith .... Lineville, Ala. 



Page one hundred eighty-three 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 



gg|Sjp "■ I " i""h" i 



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Page one hundred eighty-four 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



MlMlniHMi'NniliMMN I diimIm 




Colors: Rose and White 



Phi Mu 



Founded at Wesleyan College, 1852 



Flozver: Enchantress Carnation 



Mary Bates 



Alpha Gamma Chapter 

Established in 1924 

Miss Annie Boyett 
Alumnae Advisor 

SORORES IN COLLEGIO 

Class of IQ27 

Jessie Lee Ansley . . . Birmingham, Ala. 

Bivien Awtrey Steele, Ala. 

Sarah Fausett Roanoke, Ala. 

Willie Gibbs Ensley, Ala. 

Class of IQ2S 
. . . Ensley, Ala. Sue Harris . . . 

Lucille Higcins . . . Brownsville, Tenn. 



Birmingham, Ala. 



Mary Ruth Adams 
Elizabeth Casey . 
Louise Church . . 



Class of IQ2Q 

Birmingham, Ala. Mildred Golson . . . Birmingham, Ala. 

Birmingham, Ala. Elizabeth Lawson . . Birmingham, Ala. 

Birmingham, Ala. Elizabeth Leslie . . . Birmingham, Ala. 



Class of 


1930 




Vivian Anderson . . 


Trussville, 


Ala 


Evelyn Caldwell . 


. Birmingham, 


Ala 


Sarah Hargrove . . 


. Birmingham, 


Ala 


Frances Harris . . 


. Birmingham, 


Ala 


Grace Hays . . . 


. Birmingham, 


Ala 


Grace Kirksey . . . 




AH 


Margaret McMahon 


. . Ensley, 


Ala 


Mary G. Reynolds . 


. Birmingham, 


Ala 


Lazelle Roberts . . 


. Birmingham, 


Ala 


Eleanor Sudduth 


. Birmingham, 


Ala 



Page one hundred eiglity-five 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 



m^^" 



m- 




Page one hundred eighty-six 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 




=w^ 



..ll l iJ) ■<MHtj) lt hnimnil) ll HI)o iiii n i i | ii l ) l ii ii,) i ,.i ri nm )i i . T7 



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Colors: Rose and Green 



Alpha Lloyd Hayes 
Anna S. Freidline 



Delta Zeta 



Founded at Miami University, 1902 



Founders 
Anna Keen Davis 
Mary C. Galbraith 



Flower: Kilarnev Rose 



Mabelle Hagemann 
Julia B. Coleman 



Alpha Pi Chapter 

Established in 1924 

SORORES IN FACULTATE 
Mrs. Ora Bohannon Miss Bennie Spinks 



Olivia Bassenburg 



SORORES IN COLLEGIO 

Class of 1Q27 
Frances Bohannon . . . Birmingham, Ala. 
Claudie Mae Hoover . . Birmingham, Ala. 
Addilee Mattison . . . Birmingham, Ala. 
Elizabeth Sadler .... Birmingham, Ala. 

Class of IQ2S 

Birmingham, Ala. Chry'stine Bomar 

Mabel Turnipseed . . . Birmingham, Ala. 



Alabama City, Ala. 



Bertha Almgreen 
Margaret Beyer . 
Nancy Elgin . . 
Annie Newman . 



Class of IQ2Q 
Birmingham, Ala. Ethel Ellis . . . 
Birmingham, Ala. Lovena Edwards . 
. . Searles, Ala. Margaret Hassler 
Birmingham, Ala. Blanche Martin 
Naomi Wells Gadsden, Ala. 



. . Mobile, Ala. 

Piedmont, Ala. 

Birmingham, Ala. 

. . Selma, Ala. 



Class of igjo 
Atholine Allen .... Birmingham, Ala. 
Louise Bellsnyder . . .-Birmingham, Ala. 
Annie Garon Feltus . . Birmingham, Ala. 
Augusta Piatt Birmingham, Ala. 



Page one hundred eighty-seven 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 



bK?///=i'"" 



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Page one hundred eighty-eight 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



■■"■ [gBBB 



.irffit in jm T i i i.un in ji.iin j iJi tTn u iirm n i 




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T— ?-y 



Colors; Purple and Gold 



Sigma Iota Chi 

Founded at St. James Xavier College, 1903 
Publication: "Parchment" 



Flower: Violet 



Sarah Hunt 



Mertice Scofield 



Chi Chapter 

Established in 1924 

SoRORES IX COLLEGIO 

(J IdSS of IQ2J 
Ernestine Bondurant . . Birmingham, Ala. 
Lora Longshore .... Collinsville, Ala. 
Mildred Merchant . . . Birmingham, Ala. 

Cecile Reeves Birmingham, Ala. 

Sue Sargent Mobile, Ala. 

Class of 1Q28 

Scottsboro, Alabama Marguerite Pence 
Ruth Sherer Jasper, Ala. 

Class of 1929 

Birmingham, Ala. Esther Strange 

Elizabeth Teague . . . Birmingham, Ala. 

Class of 1930 
Mildred Bledsoe .... Birmingham, Ala. 
Martha Darden .... Goodxvater, Ala. 
Kathrvn Jackson .... Ensley, Ala. 

Mary Larkin Scottsboro, Ala. 

Allen Orton Birmingham, Ala. 

Ruby Orton Birmingham, Ala. 

Vera Stapp Ensley, Ala. 

Ruth Strange Birmingham, Ala. 



Birmingham, Ala. 



Birmingham, Ala. 



Page one hundred eighty-nine 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 






Bf= 






■^■■JMHHBHBaH^^H 




Page one hundred ninety 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



,ii.i..i<.tt))lJ)tmtiiiitln)Jiniiiiimimliimm 




H.n.Ur l liHIH I . I lMHtn.imin TT 



~~tt 



Colors: Blue and Gold 



Dorothy Childrkss 
Sara Cunningham 
Mabi.e Glenn . . 



Lambda Sigma Sorority 

Founded in 1921 

Founders 
Edna Pate Jessie Freeman 

Bertha Howard Virginia Minter 

S()ROR IN FaCULTATE 
Bertha Howard Gibbs 

SORORES IN COLLEGIO 

Class of 1927 

Floy Boyd Birmingham, Ala. 

Jack Coker Irondale, Ala. 

Louise Wall Huntsville, Ala. 

Class of 1928 
Sara Stevens Trussville, Ala. 

Class of IQ2Q 

. Birmingham, Ala. Myra Norrell . . 

. Birmingham, Ala. Margaret Pate . 

. . Trussville, Ala. Gladys Vail . . . 

Class of 19 JO 
Margarite Riordan . . . Birmingham, Ala. 

Vera Splawn Birmingham, Ala. 

Geraldine Van Allen . . Longview, Texas 



Flower: Pansv 



Birmingham, Ala. 
Birmingham, Ala. 
Birmingham, Ala. 



Page one hundred ninety-one 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 



sg= 




Page one hundred nincty-tioo 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



=g§ 




Colors: Blue and White 



Beta Delta Sigma 

Local Founded at Howard, 1924 



Flower: Sweet Pea 



Helen Hardie 



Irene Godwin . . 
Mary Sue Hawkins 



SORORES IN COLLEGIO 

Class of 1927 
Lizzie Lee Allsup . . . Birmingham, Ala. 
Ruby Deane Doyle . . . Birmingham, Ala. 

Mildred Gantt Gantt, Ala. 

Pauline McCown Selma, Ala. 

Lessye Nelson Birmingham, Ala. 

Class of 1928 
Birmingham, Ala. Helen Johnston 

Class of 1929 
Birmingham, Ala. Mildred Hearn 

. Bay Minette, Ala. Cecelia Lacy . . 

Mrs. Mary Pfaff . . . Birmingham, Ala. 

Class of 1 9 JO 

Lillian Furse Eutaw, Ala. 

Ausie Hyatt Albertville, Ala. 

Anne Nunnelly .... Birmingham, Ala. 

Sara Overby Birmingham, Ala. 

Sara Turner Cropwell, Ala. 

Virginia Wittmeier . . . Birmingham, Ala. 



Birmingham, Ala. 



Albertville, Ala. 
Plant City, Fla. 



Page one hundred ninety-three 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 

*^^ a -^s_ _ -*^= — ^_ ^ 

i n i l u i i r ii nTni ti.t.i.fi„i ii n,r ii ,i«n T U>tu i titMn^nu [ m T > n M i »i^i i MijM"''' iTi..M ,„.m.u, L MHH ^■hiiiimiTin»Mi.'i.»i)n l ui.mu t in»in t i. . - .„ - , ■ y-i p - " " ■ 

— ^^y3 ' ' ' ■ * — ' 

Women s Pan-Hellenic 

Officers 

Elizabeth Sadler President 

Ruth Sherer Vice-President 

BlVIEN Avvtrey Secretary 

Evelyn Clark Treasurer 

Representatives 

Alpha Delta Pi 
Evelyn Clark Alyne Price 

Phi Mu 
Bivien Awtrey Lucile Hiccins 

Delta Zeta 
Elizabeth Sadler Chrystine Bomar 

Sigma Iota Chi 
Ruth Sherer Esther Strange 

Lambda Sigma 
Jack Coker Sarah Cunningham 

Beta Delta Sigma 
Lizzie Lee Allsup Helen Hardie 





Pacje one hundred ninety-jour 




■Jeature 




8a^ §t€Ver|8 




,§ar% "Fausetf 




J^lad^ Allen ©f\en 



^ 



', . ■ ■.'-; 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 




Page tiuo hundred five 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 



^^fSr^ Il "'"" " 1" ' ' ' "" ..i miinHnmnTn^ 



m= 




WHO'S 
WHO 



HERBERT 
^THERIDGE- 
BIGGEST 
TALK.ER 





EDNA. 
MINISMAN 

eevewsow 

PRETTIEST Glftb 



ED bAWBERTH 
loAZ'lEST BOV 



>\bFRED B/UNS 

.BEST DRESSED BOY 





"blTTCE" JA.CRSori 
MOST UN.USUAb STUDEHT 
HARDEST WORKING BOY 




"Bibb" AWTREV 

H/tRDEST 
WOIiK,IN(? G!R,b 



CbVDE T. WAEKEN 

BEST 

POLITICIAN 



Page two liundred six 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 




-WHO'S 
"WHO 



INGRAM 
HANDSOMEST 
MAN 





"SArmiE" 
HOOVER, 
MOST 
REPRESENTATIVE 

oirsis 



CHftYSTINE BOMM& 
3EST DRESSED GIRL, 




AbTlitD ^EUB^Nfc 

MOST BEPRfaENTATlVE BOY 




DOB13INS 
MOST bMMBLE BOY 




"SHORTY" HfGGlNS 
MOST 
LllCABbb' GIRb 



BILL IE EbbIS 

BIGGEST 

TblldT 






Page livo hundred seven 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 



=^= 



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Tfe !b*W»OMMON «■ 











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-: A - 




BULLPUPS WHITEWASH PANTHER CUBS 40-0 






PANTHER GOES H0ME~] 
RIDING IN AMBULANCE] 



FBOSH OISPLAf SBEAT FORM TD WW 
FROM PAVTHEB CUB. RIVALS OUTCLASSED 



minor It Hroughl aoci 
Homo In Ambulance 








BSffiOF MARNE"BEGINS2:30P.M.SHARP 



ilfLElSiltirailElES 
H1IERITTMEL FOUR TIES PLAYED 



■■: pmrruER greatest 

GHtSTCRYQFSCHQQLS 






OWABQ CAPTURES SOUTHERftl'S GREAT 
PANTHER SUNDAY BY BROAD DAYLIGHT- 








Page two hundred eight 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



y t .TT,r>fi~iti , ri,iiM l) t 1 i.i'iririTn/nMir(»niiinTT*iJi)7Tnnrj)ii'nTTMJ TTT 




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Page t<wo hundred nine 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 



y&y//^ 11 



■ nlill .H.ii.LiiiHlntl.mtTT. 



■ff 



Fresh 



man s 



Di 



iary 



Saturday, November 13, 1926. 

Freshmen are not supposed to think, hut I 
thought something was going to happen tonight. 

It did ! ! ! 

Armed with paint pots, brushes, and what 
nots (mostly nots) Sam Spicer, Ben Martin, Var- 
nell, Busky, along with us and some others pre- 
pared for a midnight attack on Sunshine Slopes. 
The Southern Cavaliers were occupied with their 
Saturday struggle with soap and water and 
thus missed our great demonstration of exterior 
decorating. When we got home, however, we 
found that a few wayfaring marauders had 
sallied forth and painted our campus green. As 
if we cared ; green reminds one of Spring any- 
way. 

"The hirds, the bees, the flowers," etc. 

Sunday, November 14, 1926. 

With the ringing of the church bells, the good 
little boys from Southern, garbed in their best 
bibs and tuckers, strutted forth to the Sunday 
gathering place as good little boys should. But 
not so with us infidels. It was our pleasure 
(Clyde Warren, Doc Dozier, Jimmie Shelburne, 
Busky, Varnell, and Ben Martin) to go on a 
hunting expedition; not for lions, bears, or stills, 
but for a glass-eyed, busted tailed, moth eaten 
flea bitten, polka dotted, hammered down, sawed 
off, over-stuffed, splay footed, two by four or a 
so-called panther. He's pretty good as a cat, but 
we don't think much of cats! It was easi'y a 
one man's job. Southern's colors are yellow and 
black, but the black was not in evidence. 

Since the Sigma Nu house is so fuU of Rats, 
we decided to park the cat in those zones (proba- 
bly being of use there). But the dry-skinned half 
portion of alley cat couldn't fill the bill, so with 
due ceremony he was reversed to Duck's stable. 
Meanwhile Freshmen on our campus prepared 
for a further ceremony by digging down deep 
to give Southern a jolt that hurt. Duck, of the 
famous Duck Inn, knowing that the finances of 
Howard were getting low, generously offered to 
buy the cat for a few cents. Tomorrow he'll be 
sandwiched ! 

Conversation heard in Dawson district. 

lime: Dawson Domain. 

Characters: "Long Boy, Himself" and Better 
Half, also Dean Mead (strayed from Sunshine 
Slopes), Dr. Snavely (ditto). 

Dr. Snavelj': "You painted our buildings!" 

Dr. Dawson: "Ditto, darn it." 

Mrs. Dawson: (Silence). 

Dean Mead: "Vandalism, indeed." 

Dr. Snavely: "We don't like it." 

Dr. Dawson: "Ditto, darn it." 

Mrs. Dawson: (More silence). 



Dean Mead: "Outrageous!" 

Dr. Snavely: "You stole our cat!!" 

Dr. Dawson: "Ha, ha, ha, ha, ha." 

Mrs. Dawson: (Still more silence). 

Dean Mead: "The idol of our campus!" 

Dr. Snavely: "Give us our cat!!" 

Dr. Dawson: "Try and get him." 

Mrs. Dawson: (Silence to the nth degree). 

Dean Mead: "Scandalous!!" 

Dr. Snave'y: "We're going home." 

Dr. Dawson: "Oh, go to the d ." 

Dean Mead: (Exit). 

It won't be much sleep we'll get tonight. The 
Upper Freshmen demand that the Lower Rats 
guard the hole they've dug on the campus where 
the sacred kitty is to be interred. Scarred the 
Southern Lowbrows will try to steal the very 
dirt from around it ! ! ! 

Monday, November 15, 1926. 

"Anybody seen our panther? 
Anybody seen our cat? 
Kitty, kitty, kitty, kitty, kitty, 
Anybody seen our cat?" 

Led by "Bubba" Foster, "Whit" King, and 
"Doc" Dozier, as chief mourners the Freshmen 
Flunkies roused that "old school spirit for a 
greater Howard" and wept, wailed and war- 
whipped ! 

To the doleful tune of "Bring Back Mv 
Panther to Me" stretched out of shape by "would- 
be song sparrows" the burial of the sawdust fed 
alley cat was at length over. Having paid due 
reverence to such a noble representative of the 
feline family, the wandering minstrel wended its 
way to the Halls of Knowledge, disturbing the 
sleep and quiet of classes taking place there. 

P. S. (Kitty in person was not present at his 
funeral, it was his spirit). 

Dean "Percy" in righteous indignation called 
down the wrath of the gods on the Howard 
Hoodlums. He was jacked up most ardently 
from the sideline by Little Jean Newton, heiress 
of "Doc" Newton, who approved each of his 
rash statements with ejaculations of "Atta boy, 
Percy, step on 'em kid." 

The dean was not pacified. 

To the tune of "Panther Blues" we strolled 
forth to our daily stint. Not only is the disap- 
pearance of the cat a mystery to Southern, but 
to us also. For in the wee sma' hours of the 
night, Tom aired out of Duck's stable. 

It mav be interesting to some people to know 
that "Cap" Kelly, "Slick" Lollar, Rat Colley, 
and others were seen emerging from the Avon- 
dale Zoo late yesterday afternoon. Probably to 
gaze at their ancestors; probably to cage the 
cat — one never can tell. 



Page tivo hundred ten 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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Fresh 



man s 



Di 



iary 



Tuesday, November 16, 1926. 

"Where is my wandering kitty, today?" 

Enraged cries scorched the telephone wires 
from the Dissatisfied Darlings saying, "We won't 
play with your Rats Mess you give us our kitty 
back." 

Give the baby his toy! ! ! 

Let's give our Rats their chance. 

Message to Southern: "You can have your 
fish-faced feline." 

From nowhere the cat appeared, as cats 
usually do; garbed in his birthday clothes and 
a dunce cap, he was photographed for the rogue's 
gallery. No mud slinging, stick throwing, stump 
shouting, or cussing took place when our little 
animal friend was shifted in one of Luquire's 
"Rolled Oats," or "Ark of Death," generously 
donated for the occasion ! The previous pil- 
ferers were the escorts. The following dirge was 
chanted during the procession: 

"My panther lies over at Howard, 
My panther lies over the way, 
My panther lies over the city, 

Oh, bring back my panther today " 

In the great arena, surrounded by Southern 
spectators and Howard Hoodlums, eleven Pups 
faced eleven Cubs. The outcome of the fray 
was to decide whether "hot dogs" or "cub com- 
binations" would be served to the e'ite for the 
remainder of the season. After manv runs, fakes, 
and fumbles (mostly fumbles) a 40-0 vote was 
cast in favor of the Pups. 

Dizzy's Devils have Done their Duty!!! 

Wednesday, November 17, 1926. 

Southern side-tracked across the Magic Citv 
last night in army formation, but with little 
effect. "They approached slowly, but retreated 
swiftly: they were showered not with blessings 
but with stones." They used to think the world 
was their little green apple but the darlings are 
no longer deluded. 

Our plans for tonight have been comp'eted. 
Like a scarecrow in a cornpatch our effigy swings 
unconcernedly in the winds of the wicked. It is 
s'posed to be us; 'tain't us, and we don't belong 
there and ain't gonna stay. We'll be home 
tonight! 

Thursday, November 18, 1926. 

Our attack was a success! The Southern 
Soup Slingers had attached greetings on th 2 



scarecrow: "This is the thief that stole our 
Panther." Can you blame us for picking up a 
stray car, no matter how much it looks like a 
shriveled up portion of dormitory hash? Natur- 
ally, you can't. We snatched opportunity by the 
forelock and used a natural gallows placed at 
our disposal by nature. We now hang around 
our own campus. 

Southern Frosh mistook our Christian Insti- 
tution for a Barber's College this morning, nev- 
ertheless they were given a close shave. Our 
amateur artists sheared "Baby" Burchfiel. As 
he gazed upon his curly locks falling to the 
ground, he mournfully wailed, "It Won't Be 
Long Now." 

They came, they saw, and they were con- 
quered. 

Friday, November 19, 1926. 

We got Southern's goat today! We started 
to name him "Southern," but thinking to much 
of him, he was duly christened "Prescription," 
being so hard to fill. He, however, made an 
excellent beginning on a Southern Rat cap. Mr. 
Schofield was the instigator of the menagerie. 
De'icate delegates from Sunshine Slopes armed 
with peace pipes (they smoke corn silks) ambled 
anxiously into chapel. Their plan was an out 
and out craving of peace. 

"Curfew shall not ring tonight." At eight 
bells we'll be dreaming of barbecued panther. 
It's time to retire. We'll take the risk. 

Saturday, November 20, 1926. 

All hoboes, cigarette fiends, convicts and 
Southern alumni turned out to witness the parade 
— the greatest event since the Fall of Southern's 
gridiron of '24. Up and down, past city jail and 
other familiar scenes and places Howard's glorv 
was supreme. Southern was completely walked 
over ! ! ! 

At the game we smeared 'em in everything 
from the band on down. Southern's leader 
walked like he had a bad case of "house maid's 
knee." The growling Bulldogs completely out- 
classed the Panthers. Out of mere pity we 
decided to make an even break of it. After what 
has gone before — the previous six years — some- 
thing should be done. 

Well, it's all over now ! ! Yea Percy, Yea 
Long John, Yea Howard! 



Page tivo hundred eleven 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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Page two hundred twelve 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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THIS, GlR-LS, ISA YOUNG 
HOWAH.DITE. HE 15 COOO 
LOOKING AND ATHLETIC. 
ONLY ONE THING MARS 
HIS POPULAR-ITY — 
HALITOSIS. The End. 



INTERESTING VIEW or 
STUDENTS FLOCK.ING TO MAIN 
BUILDING TO CLASSES DUR.ING 
DAY OF SOUTHERN GAMS. 



Page two hundred thirteen 




B iiiii.n.imiii i .iii. ,. i n 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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Sygma Nu 




We are the oldest lodge on the campus, and upon looking at us, you 
will believe it. You will have to admit we get the best boys horn 
Birmingham, even if they aren't much. Some folk think that we rate with 
the girls but we resent it very much. We've got Billy; he supports our 
stock. Our next best bet is Bickley. We try to mike folk believe that 
we are the same as the Sigs are in other schools. If you don't think we 
are the best on the campus just ask the faculty. Our pantry is full of 
jellies. It was announced officially and confidentially by the Pi Kappa 
Frosh that they were not going to run a man for president of the student 
body next year. That sounds good to us, so we are going to send the 
news in to the High Buzzard of our lodge. 



Pi Kafaa Al£ha 




Look us over. Some folk say we will be better when our little brothers 
get here, but we doubt it. We have a bunch of tea hounds; they surely 
can howl, and if you don't believe it, just look on the Glee Club roster. 
Among us we have a man with his name surrounded by the alphabet, 
and according to his own testimony he has done some big things in this 
world. If you want to get the latest cuts in clothes, just look our Butler 
over; we are proud of him because he is our most outstanding man on the 
campus. We crave to have a group of politicians or athletes. We now 
have assistant athletic director and trainer, and I think that is a pretty 
good start, don't you? Don't forget that Aycock made a touchdown in 
the Southern Rat game. 



Pi Kafaa Phi 




Yes, we have Earl Carroll from Slocomb. He does his business with 
a shower instead of a tub. After he passes on, who will it be? We have 
a good stock of pledge buttons on hand, and don't think we don't take 
advantage of them when our funds get low. We rate with the girls, we 
do; just ask us. The profs don't like us; they say we are rowdy, but 
that is because they don't know us any better or worse. Yes, we electee! 
Little Jack president of the student body; such popularity should be de- 
served. Our motto is "Strong backs and weak minds," and believe me, 
we are true to our motto. 

P. S. — Now please don't get worried about our house, because it is 
worrying us enough. We would show one of the boys, but we don't want 
to leave a bad impression. 



Page t<wo hundred fourteen 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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Theta Kaftfta Nu 



We aren't so old nationally, but we have been on the campus for 
some time. We believe in rushing the sweet Phi Mu freshies after they 
have been pledged. We think that it helps. None of us stand out, but 
we will do anything to make you like us because we know if nobody will 
like us we must like ourselves. We always take half of what the Sigs 
don't want. They raised us and will always shoot us a line to help us 
buck up in distressing moments. Yes, we got the Spicer boys, and we 
have had the captain of the football team for the last two years. Please 
think of us when you can't do any better. We are out for quantity and 
not for quality. 




Alfiha Lambda Tau 



We are the bunch right across the street from the Pi K. A.'s, and 
on the same side of the street as the girls' dorm. Our club was 
founded in Louisville — you know that is the biggest horse town in the 
country. Yes, we are national now. We surely do love our brothers 
from Auburn. Our most outstanding man is Plummer, and he stands 
out most of all at Southern. Believe it or not, we have two or three real 
ladies' men in the chapter. We don't do anything bad, 'cause we want 
to be nice. Folks say we can't get together for a frat meeting. You 
may secure application to our order from any of the members or from the 
bursar of the college. 




Sigma Delta Chi 



It can't be said just how hard we tried to get some good frosh this 
year, but other mean clubs on the campus got them before we did. Our 
best bet is Lacy. Baker goes strong with the ladies. Frank is our man, 
and we love him, too. We don't keep athletics on our list, and we don't 
care, and we don't bull about it. We have a good house and everybody in 
this old world can't say that. Also our future is before us, and we ex- 
pect to offer some national a chance, and then we will do our part for 
the old college. We are back of Berry Field — come out and see us. 




Page two hundred fifteen 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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"What's done is done 
and cannot be undone" 

—SHAKESPEARE 



Page two hundred sixteen 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



B^^^ ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^E^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ ^^^^ 




Birmina'Aam 
NaksKvirie- 

JacKionvi He- 
New Grleevivs 




^XZ^ver-e S-tyle. &K3. QviaJvly- Predominate. 




1982-1924 FIRST-AVENUE* 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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FRATERNITY, COLLEGE 

AND 

CLASS JEWELRY 



COMMENCEMENT ANNOUNCEMENTS 
AND INVITATIONS 



Jeweler to the Senior Class of 
Howard College 



L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY 

MANUFACTURING 

JEWELERS AND STATIONERS 

Attleboro, Mass. 



ASK ANY COLLEGE GREEK 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 




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Where Styles are Created 



THE STORE FOR COLLEGE MEN AND 
LITTLE MEN AGES 2 TO 16 



t + 

1 I 

! THE STYLE STORE THAT VALUES BUILT i 

! 

*•• — IIM^— llll^— llll — IHI.^1111 — llll^—llll — 1111-^1111 INI^— INI — INI — UN — llll^— llll— Nll-^— M— INI — INI ||||— INI — llll — Nil — ll«J» 



Exclusive, But Not Expensive 




D^?//A=»" 



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1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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"Howard's Printers" 

Montgomery & Smith 

Incorporated 

214 S. Twenty-first Street 

Birmingham, Ala. 

Telephone Main 8686 

We Have No Solicitors 

Personal Attention to Orders 



The Southern Baptist 

Theological 

Seminary 

"The Beeches" 
Louisville, Ky. 

Completely New Suburban 

Home Modernly Equipped 

and Admirably Located 



The school for preachers. Genuine 
Christian scholarship. Unique prac- 
tical work plan. World-wide gospel 
program. Missionary and evangelistic 
spirit. Numerous student pastorates. 
No tuition, aid, minimum rates. 
World famous faculty of sound Chris- 
tian thinkers heading twelve schools. 



TURNER STUDIO COMPANY 

WISHES TO ACKNOWLEDGE THE COURTESY OF 

THE ENTRE NOUS STAFF 

IN SELECTING THEM AS 

OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER 

twentieth street and fourth avenue 
Birmingham, Alabama 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 



Cornwell-Martin 
Drug Co. 



TWO STORES 

8301 First Avenue 
Phone Wdln. 1553 

S000 Underwood Avenue 
Phone Wdln. 13 



'Headquarters for the Students' 

PERSONAL SERVICE 
PROMPT DELIVERIES 



COMPLIMENTS OF 

KAUL 

LUMBER 

CO. 

Birmingham, Ala. 



ALABAMA 
BY-PRODUCTS 
CORPORATION 

Miners of High Grade 
STEAM AND DOMESTIC 

COAL 

Phone 4640 Birmingham 

American Trust Building 



Newman's deaneries 



Always a Representative on the 

Campus to Call for and 

Deliver Your Clothes 



Visit Our 
Modern Cleaning Plant 



Office and Plant 
5601 Second Avenue 

East Lake Branch 
121 S. 77th St. 



Phone Woodlawn 866-372 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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Birmingham Distributors 
of 

MERRY WIDOW 

and 

FLORA FLOUR 



LEE BROTHERS 

Wholesale Grocers 

2321 Morris Avenue 
Birmingham, Alabama 



In Your 
Home Town 



We are as near you as 
your telephone and post 
office. Use our services 
throughout your vaca- 
tion. 



^LOUIS SAKS&<- 

2d Ave. at 19th St. 
Birmingham, Ala. 



THE BEST STEP TO TAKE 

AFTER LEAVING COLLEGE IS AN INVEST- 
MENT IN THE PREFERRED 
STOCK OF 



ALABAMA POWER COMPANY 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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COLLEGE ANNUALS 

CATALOGS. BULLETINS 

PROGRAMS 

BIRMINGHAM 
PRINTING CO. 

Printers, Rulers, Binders 

and Loose Leaf 

Manufacturers 

Office and Plant 

1701-1703 THIRD AVENUE 

BIRMINGHAM. ALA. 



A Beautiful Selection of Gifts 
for Every Occasion 

A. « A. ASH 

JEWELERS AND 
OPTICIANS 



"The Best Place to Shop 
After All" 



1921 Second Avenue 
Birmingham, Alabama 



GRADUATION 
FLOWERS 

Corsage and Arm 
Bouquets 

THE BLOSSOM 
SHOP 

Main 8091 

505 North Twentieth St. 

Moulton Hotel 




BAMBY BREAD 

McGOUGH 
BAKERIES 

2113 Second Avenue 
729-31 N. 26th Street 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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GULF STATES STEEL CO 

MAKERS OF 

SOUTHERN FENCE 




General Offices 
Birmingham, Ala. 

Mills 

Alabama City, Ala. 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 




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"What You Buy 

We Stand By" 

We are almost tempted to boast a little, and 
tell you bow the growth of our business has 
made necessary larger quarters. How new mem- 
bers have been added to our organization. Dur- 
ing the coming year we will be able to not only 
maintain the high standard of our service to our 
sewing machine customers, but in addition we 
have added a complete LINE OF FURNITURE. 
We invite you to pay us a call. 

COUNTS BROTHERS 

Furniture and Sewing 
Machine Co. 

2209 Second Avenue 
NEW HOME DEALERS 

Buy On Our New Club Plan 



ELECTRICITY— GAS 
RAILWAY 



BIRMINGHAM 

ELECTRIC 

CO. 

"Becco Service" 



Birmingham — Ensley 
Bessemer 




Beautify the house, 

furniture and auto 

with Moore's paint 

and Varnishes 




We Replace Wind- 
shields and Window 
Glass 
Call Main 8049 






HINDS-UPSHAW 










21 18 


SECOND 


AVENUE 








1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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There's a Lot of Satisfac- 
tion in Trading With 
a Store That 

Guarantees Satisfaction 
Or Your Money Back 

WE DO! 

The Home of "True Economy' 

HERMAN SAKS 
8 SONS 

Second Avenue at 
Eighteenth St. 



Clothes Quarters 

LESS EXPENSE 
MORE VALUE 

Take the "El" 



Klothes Shoppe 

Incorporated 
Upstairs 207^ N. 19th St. 



FRED THELEN, Manager 



B. M. CHENOWETH « CO 

Wholesale and Retail 

GOLF ACCESSORIES— SPORT CLOTHING 

FISHING TACKLE— GUNS AND AMMUNITION 

CUTLERY— BICYCLES— ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT 



Phone 3-7490 



103 North Twentieth St. 



Agents 

A. J. Reach « Co. 

Stall 8 Dean Mfg. Co. 

Wright » Ditson 

Birmingham, Ala. 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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Foremost in Fashion 
Far Most in Value 









O^AVe. ATllll©^ ST... 

BIRMINGHAM 



APPAREL FOR 

LADIES. GENTLEMEN AND 

THE BOYS 



HOTEL 
BANKHEAD 



Birmingham's 

Newest and Finest 

Hotel 



Conveniently Located 
Popular Prices 

JACK GREEN, Manager 



P. C RATLIFF 8 SON 

Insurance 

THE PENN MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY 

OF PHILADELPHIA 

Assets Over $350,000,000 
P. C. RATLIFF 8 SON. General Agents 

910 Jackson Building. Birmingham, Ala. 

A Penn Mutual Premium, less a Penn Mutual Dividend, purchasing a Penn Mutual 
Policy containing Penn Mutual Values, makes an Insurance Proposition which, in 
the sum of All Its Benefits, is unsurpassed for net low cost, and care of all interest 
of all members. It is best not just one way, but all ways, and always. Back of it 
is a seventy-eight-year reputation for fair dealing with all of its policyholders, 
whether continuing, withdrawing, maturing or dying. 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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BOOKKEEPING, CIVIL SERVICE 
SHORTHAND 

Telephone 3-4641 
An Accredited Business College 

ALVERSON BUSINESS 
COLLEGE 

ROBERT E. ALVERSON. President 



2019-2021 First Avenue 
Birmingham, Ala. 



Write or Call for Catalog Day or Night Classes 

TYPEWRITING— SECRETARIAL 
HIGHER ACCOUNTING 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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Fords and Chevrolets 

RENT THEM FROM 

WOODLAWN FORD 
RENTAL CO. 

G. C. CURLEE, Proprietor 

108 North Fifty-fifth St. 
Phone Woodlawn 1551 



When You Think of Drinks 
Think of 

BURCHFIELS 

WE HAVE EVERYTHING IN THE 
DRUG LINE 

E. G. BURCHFIEL 

Phone Woodlawn 1003 

100 S. Seventy-seventh St. 



CAHEEN'S 

1924-1926 Second Avenue 

BlRMINGHM, Ala. 

APPAREL FOR 

COLLEGE GOING BOYS 
AND GIRLS 



DEPENDABLE 

MERCHANDISE FOR 

EVERYBODY 

THE IDEAL 

Corner 1st Ave. and 19th St. 



INSURE WITH HOWARD MEN 



We Offer the Best of Life Insurance 



ALBERT LEE SMITH 

CLASS 1906 

General Agent for Alabama 



Jefferson County Life Insurance Co. 

Agents Wanted 
401-2-3-4 Age-Herald Bldg. Birmingham, Alabama 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 



P 



ERFECT 

ROTECTTON 

OLICIES 

LUS 

ERSONAL SERVICE 



W. I. PITTMAN 

General Agent 

E. E. BEASON 

Special Agent 



Volunteer State Life Insurance Co. 

1211-12 American Trust Building 
BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 



Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary 

Seminary Hill, Texas 

1. It is a standard, Al Theological Seminary, with four great schools in one — Theology, Religious 
Education, Missionary Training, and Sacred Music. 

2. It has a faculty of forty-five consecrated, scholarly, soul- winning men and women, loyal to the 
truth of God's Word and co-operant with all the work of Southern Baptists. 

3. It puts strong and enduring emphasis upon scholarship, the profoundest and most reverent and 
sane. New Testament, constructive evangelism and church and kingdom efficiency. 

4. It trains in the best scholarship and most approved methods, preachers, religious education 
workers, gospel singers, missionaries for home and foreign fields, assistant pastors, young women for all 
phases of Christ's Kingdom work. 

5. Its rates are reasonable; cheap but good board : convenient, comfortable dormitories, apartment 
houses, cottages : at low rates : no tuition except where private teachers for individual studies and that 
is wholly in Music. 

For Further Information and Catalogue Write to 

L. R. SCARBOROUGH, D.D., President 
Seminary Hill, Texas 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 

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PRINTERS OF THE "HOWARD CRIMSON" 

For the Past Seven Years 

We Specialize in Printing Newspapers, Magazines and 
House Organs 

Special Attention Devoted to College and School Newspapers 
Write for Samples and Prices 

WESTERN NEWSPAPER UNION 



N. C. CADY, Resident Manager 



Birmingham, Alabama 




HOWARD COLLEGE 

TEXT BOOKS AND 

COOK BOOKS 



PENNANTS, BANNERS 

STATIONERY 

NOVELTIES 



DUCK INN 

THE STUDENTS' HANG-OUT 
Where Collegiate Taste Predominates 



When Hungry or Thirsty Just Visit Us 



EXAMINATION BLANKS 
ADVICE TO FRESHMEN 



EVERYTHING THAT 
SCHOOL CHILLUN NEED 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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COMPLIMENTS 



Doster-Northington 



INCORPORATED 



Wholesale Druggists 



LABORATORY EQUIPMENT 

SURGICAL INSTRUMENTS 

HOSPITAL SUPPLIES 



2108 1st Ave. 
Birmingham, Ala. 



1CIUC 

Trips 

I On a picnic for two, take 
a Saunders System Coupe. 
For five, a Sedan or Tour- 
ing Car costs less than 
rail fare. Go and come 
as you please, anytime. 

• anywhere. 

SAUNDERS SYSTEM 

1701 SECOND AVE., N. 

1917 FIFTH AVE.. N. 

BIRMINGHAM 



Lu 



[Drive It Yourself) 



SYSTEM 



\ c Wwum l ljotify!H ' 




INDEPENDENT 
PRODUCE CO. 

Dealers in 

ALL KINDS OF FRUIT 

PRODUCE. POULTRY 

AND EGGS 

2101 Morris Ave. 
Birmingham, Ala. 



WHEN THE WORLD PUTS YOU 
ON THE SCALES 



With commencement comes the first real step 

into the lists of life's battles. How well you 

fare in the tilt, how many of the games you 

win, depends largely upon the equipment you 
carry with you. 

Mentally you are "turned out." but your 
physical equipment depends upon bow you are 
dressed. Years of outfitting many of the cham- 
pions of life's engagement has perfected this 
store in the art of dressing men and women to 
look their best. 

Our store should become your apparel head- 
quarters, if you are not already enjoying the 
advantages such a connection offers. 



ODUM BOWERS 
6? WHITE 

APPAREL FOR MEN 
AND WOMEN 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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COMPLIMENTS 

D. H. BROWN COAL COMPANY, Inc. 

Coal and Coke 

Birmingham, Alabama 




TYLER 
GROCERY CO. 



WHOLESALE 
GROCERS 



Tyler's Best Brands 
Good Things to Eat 



COMPLIMENTS 

American Trust and 
Savings Bank 

n 

BIRMINGHAM. ALABAMA 

n 

Member Federal Reserve 
System 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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DEWBERRY » MONTGOMERY 

STATIONERS— ENGRAVERS 
PRINTERS 



2014 First Avenue 
BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 



MERITA 

BREAD, CAKES AND 
CRACKERS 



AMERICAN 
BAKERIES CO. 



<ZOe Sen 

Holler 

Unefloui' 

/Ae Derr 
coohr 
ure! 




YOU JUST KNOW SHE MADE 
IT WITH 

Roller 

Champion 

The Flour the Best Cooks Use 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



Mi)T))fT7.iM)n imnii<M ( )' nTT- j i n i ) n N) ii )Mn.Hiii r MHmn.*i..inimu iT .n.M|i.iiii i .n.i 




HOWARD COLLEGE 

CLASS "A" STANDARD COLLEGE 
FOR BOYS AND GIRLS 

Owned and Controlled by 
THE BAPTISTS OF ALABAMA 



In choosing a college the graduate of the high school 
naturally prefers to go to an institution that is alive and 
progressive. Howard College is growing steadily every 
year in numbers and influence. This is due to the char- 
acter of the college life and to the splendid instruction of- 
fered in the class rooms. 



Howard College Prides Itself on Being One of the Best 

Institutions for Higher Education in 

This Section of the South 

For Catalogue and Other Information Address 

JOHN C. DAWSON, Ph.D., LL.D. 
President 

Birmingham, Alabama 




3 1 ."..iL.Trmm 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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We Arc for the Birmingham 
Colleges 

SMITH-SCHULTZ- 
HODO REALTY CO. 

2119 First Ave. 

Birmingham 
Realtors and Insurors 



Birmingham's Only Savings 
Bank 

5 PER CENT PAID ON SAVINGS 
Travelers Cheques 

INDUSTRIAL SAVINGS BANK 

20th at 4th Avenue 



KIRKPATRICK 

SAND 

AND CEMENT 

COMPANY 

Building Materials 

316 North Twenty-first St. 
Birmingham, Ala. 



USE MOTOR POWER 

The Gasoline That Lubricates 

NO KNOCKS— NO CARBON 

BROWN OIL 
COMPANY 

INCORPORATED 



The cover for 
this annual 
was created by 
The DAVID J. 
MOLLOY CO. 

2857 N. Western Avenue 
Chicago, Illinois 



&very MoIIoy Made 



The 

Southside Baptist 

Church 

Joins with the host of friends 
and well-wishers of Howard 
College in congratulating the 
Board, Faculty and Students 
irpon the splendid record the 
College is making and wishes 
for this great institution ever- 
increasing prosperity and useful- 
ness. 

All Howard College folk receive 
a special welcome at Southside 
Church. 

J. E. DILLARD. Pastor 



1927 ENTRE NOUS 



LJS^ M et «<s$S©> 



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'""S-Wy^t 



Buick-Cadillac-Lasalle Cars 



FIRESTONE TIRES 
EXIDE BATTERIES 

< 3he 
LATCH- ST 

— come a, 




Backed by 18 Years 
of Service 



NGS OUT 



\d see us! 



DRENNEN MOTOR CAR CO. 

Here — Ensley — Bessemer 











We Believe in the College Graduate 






Ana Know That in Helping Them We Contribute 
to Prosperity of This Community 

Your future success depends to 
a great extent upon your Bank- 
ing Connections. Call and dis- 
cuss with us your requirements. 

The North Birmingham Trust fe? Savings 

Bank 

R. H. Wharton, President G. C. Bryant, Cashier 






1927 ENTRE NOUS 



There's a Lot of Satisfaction in Our 
Jefferson Hills Lots 

PHONE 3-0960 

And Get Our List of Home Sites 
and New Homes 

BRITTAIN BROS. 
REALTY CO. 

429 North 2 1st St. 



Hair Bobbing in the Latest 
Styles. Also Manicuring, 
Shampooing, Permanent Wav- 
ing By Expert Operators 

Herman Saks & Sons 
BEAUTY PARLOR 

Second Ave. at Eighteenth 
Across from Old Postoffice 



LOVEMAN 
JOSEPH & LOEB 

Clothes for 

College Men and 

Women 



SPECIALIZED 

In Fashion and 
Price 



EAT BECCO BRAND 

Potato Chips, Salted Peanuts 

Peanuts and Raisins 

Peanut Butter Sandwiches 

Made Only By 

Beck Candy 0? Grocery 
Company 

Birmingham, Alabama 



Good-Bye, Howard Students! 

Glad to See You Come and 

Hate to See You Go. 

M. J. WARE & SON 

7634 Underwood Ave. 

Groceries, Fresh Meats 
and Feed 

Trunks and Baggage Hauling 



J 



emison oervice 



To furnish the people of this community 
homes in which to live and places in 
which to do business; to finance dwell- 
ings, apartments, business property and 
improved farms — and to do it efficiently 
and adequately — these are the JEMISON 
ideals that have back of them an un- 
broken record of progress. 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 



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"^T^c 



PICCADILLY 
CAFETERIA CO., Inc. 



1 08 N. 20th Street 
Birmingham, Alabama 



EARLE BROTHERS 

WHOLESALE GROCERS 

Gold Bar Fruits and 
Vegetables 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 



THE STRAND 



PURVEYORS 

OF THE 

FINEST 
ENTERTAINMENT 



HOME OF 
PARAMOUNT PICTURES 



The GHAS. H. ELLIOTT GO. 

The Largest College Engraving 
House in the World 



Commencement Invitations 

Class Day Programs 

Class Pins and Rings 



Wedding Invitations, Calling 

Cards, Menus 

Fraternity and Class 

Inserts for Annuals 



Seventeenth St. and Lehigh Ave. 
PHILADELPHIA 





OUR IDEAL 


OF SERVICE 




— Instead of doing as little as we can 
much as we can. Therefore, nothing 
of serving you will be 


for our customers, our 

that you may ask us to 

regarded as a "bother." 


idea is to do as 
do in the way 




SOUTHSIDE BANK 




Southside's 


New Skyscraper 


Ave. C 


and 20th Street 




1927 ENTRE NOUS 



Place Your Order With Us 



f. 



or 



GRADUATION FLOWERS 



The 

Altamont Flower 



Shop 



Phones 4-2671 and 4-0442 



SAFE INVESTMENTS 

A College Education 

AND A 

Savings Account With Us 



Jefferson County 

Building and Loan 

Association 

Birmingham, Ala. 



INSURANCE 



Fire, Liability 

Automobile 

Surety Bonds, Accidents 

Health, Burglary 



A. D. Smitn, 
Hamilton 6? Glover 

Insurance Agency 

205 Vi N. 21st Street 

BIRMINGHAM. ALABAMA 



Phone 4-7989 

Williams Plumbing 
and Heating Co. 

2627 Avenue G, South 
Birmingham, Ala. 



Cotrell & Leonard 

ALBANY, NEW YORK 

Robes the Graduating 
Class 

Makers of 
Caps, Gowns and Hoods 




the Jteart of the South" 

THE ALABAMA BWNG (D 1 

BIRMINGHAM ^ /////iia 

For a Quarter of a Centura Illustrators of Dist- 
inctive College and High School Annuals 



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